Skip to main content

Full text of "Catalogue .."

See other formats




, i 



( ■y ■■• i 




-Hcitiiilfjeig** 




STATE 



.ERAR* 



formal •:• Qnivrrntg 



1881 - 2. — -=- 




— *— NORMAL, ILLINOIS.— >^^» 




BLOOMINGTON, ILL.: 

Bulletin Book and Job Printing House. 

1882. 




TWENTY-FOURTH 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



OF TH E 



ILLINOIS 



State Normal University, 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS, 



FOR THE 



Academic Year Ending May 25, 1882. 



BLOOMINGTON, ILL.. 
BULLETIN ^HINTING AND PUI3LI3HINO CO. 

1002. 




mi 




' 



BOARD OF EDUCATION 



OF THE 



STATE OF ILLINOIS 



BENAIAII G. HOOTS, Esq., Tamaroa, President. 
Hon. JAMES P. SLADE, Springfield, \ Ev-Qffif* :l 2f mber ' 

j and SECRETARY. 

[Ton. WILLIAM II. GREEN, Cairo. 
HENRY S. COM8TOCK, Esq., Colona. 
ENOCH A. GA8TMAN, Esq., Decatur. 
EDWARD L. WELLS, Esq., Oregon. 
THOMAS SLADE, Esq., Normal. 
.1. c. KNICKERBOCKER, Esq., Chicago. 
HENRY L. BOLTWOOD, Ks,,,., Ottawa. 

Hon. M. DONAHI K. ('lint-.,,. 

ISAAC LE6EM, Esq., Quincy, 
.1. A. ENANDER, Esq., Chicago. 
GEORGE now LAND. a. M„ Chicago, 
B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 
RUFUS COPE, Esq., Flora. 
Hon. T. F. MITCHELL, Bloomington, Treasurer. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



FACULTY. 



EDWIN C. HEWETT, LL.D., President, 

Professor of Mental Science and Didactics. 

THOMAS METCALF, A. M., 

Principal of Training Department. 

ALBERT STETSON, A. M., 

Professor of Language and Reading. 

JOHN W. COOK, 

Professor of Mathematics. 

henry Mccormick, 

Professor of History and Geography. 

STEPHEN A. FORBES, 

Director of Scientific Laboratory. 

MINOR L. SEYMOUR, 

Professor of Natural Science. 

EDMUND J. JAMES, Ph. D., 

Professorof Latin and Greek, and Prin. of the High School. 

Mrs. MARTHA D. L. HAYNIE, 

Professor of Modern Languages. 

Miss JULIA E. KENNEDY, 

First Assistant, Training Department. 

CHARLES DeGARMO, 

Second Assistant, Training Department. 

Miss ROSALIE MILLER, 

Teacher of Drawing. 

Miss FLORA PENNELL, 

First Assistant, Normal School. 

Miss MARY E. SKINNER, 
Teacher of Reading. 

fJAMES V. McHUGH, 

Second Assistant, Normal School. 

*Miss JULIA SCOTT, 

Second Assistant, Normal School. 



tResigned at Christmas. *Since Christmas. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 5 


PUPIL-TEACHERS. 


*FIRST CLASS. 


Miss ANDERSON, MARIE C. 


Mr. BLAKE, WALTER T. 


" BARRETT, NELLIE A. 


" FLEMING, R. LINCOLN 


" BEAN, MATTIE Y. 


" FORDYCE, CHARLES 


" BLOUGH, BELINDA 


" HANNAH, JESSE F. 


" DICKSON, LINCOLN I. 


" HOWARD. CHARLES L. 


" DOWNKY, MAE F. 


" HOWELL, GE »RGE 


" GLANVILLE, MATILDA. 


" HUMER, J. MONTGOMERY 


" JENKINS, CAMILLA 


" LEWIS, WILLIAM M. 


" JOHNSON, LUCY 


" MORRISON, M. M. 


" KELLY, LIDA A. 


" REEDER, GEORGE W. 


" KUHN, MARY E. 


" REGAN. MILTON R. 


" LEWIS, FLORA A. 


" ROSENBERRY, EDWIN E. 


" LURTON, CORA A. 


" SHILLING, GEO. B. McC. 


" MAXWELL, MARTHA B. 


" SHINKLE, CHARLES A. 


" PARSONS, ADA L. 


" SKINNER, J. CHARLES 


M PARSONS, MAY M. 


" SMITH, CHARLES N. 


" PEASLEE. LIZZIE J. 


" SMITH, WILLIAM J. 


" PHILBROOK, GERTRUDE 


" THOMAS, EVENS W. 


" PILLSBURY, LILLIAN W. 


" WATTS, WALTER J. 


" PORTER, IDA M. 


" WILLIAMS, FRANKLIN L. 


" POWELL, MATTIE L. 
Mrs. REID, FLORENCE H. 


" WOOD, JAMES C 


Miss ROSS, ALMA E. 




" SCOTT, LOUISA M. 




" SCOTT, RETTA E. 




" SHEDD, MARY E. 




" SMITH, S. ELOUISE 




" SPOTTSWOOD, MARY C. 




SECOND CLASS. 


Miss ADAMS, M. JOICE 


Mr. ALDRICH, EDWARD 


" CAUGHEY, ELLA J. 


•' CHAPLIN, DAVID H. 


" DAVIS, CORNELIA E. 


" ENGEL, ANDREW 


Mrs. DEISHER, ADELAIDE 


41 FLEMING, JOHN H. 


Miss DILLON, CARRIE A. 


" HALL, JOHNL. 


" DIX, JOSEPHINE I,. 


" HEATH, WILLIAM R. 


" GRANT, ISABELLA L. 


" KETTERMAN, JOHN S. 


" HENDRON, ANN IK 


•• McNAMER, FRANK K. 


" HUMPHREY, CAROLINE A. 


" MILLIKEN, ORRIS J. 


" HUMASON, MINNIE B. 


- S1EFKE8, FREDERICK W. 


" LOUDON, EMMA J. 


" TALLMADGE, CHARLES II. 


" LIGGITT, LILLIAN L. 


" WAYMAN, JOHN N. 


" MoCOY, ANNIE M. 


" WELCH, THOMAS J. 


" MARTIN, ANNA B. 




" MARTIN. MARTHA (i. 




" MATTHEW, A. RUTH 




" MONTGOMERY, II ATT IE M. 




" VAUGHN, ADELK K. 


% 


11 WHITCOMB, CLARA A. 




♦The First Class of Pupil-Teachers embraces those who have taught success- 


fully for three or more terms in the Mode] School rarely in the Normal ; the Sec 


ond Class, those who have taughl two terms; and the Third Class, those who have 


taught Less than two terms. In a Eew instances, those who have presented approved 


oomments <-n a term's observal ion of others' teaching are oredited under t his head. 

4fc 







6 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


THIRD CLASS. 


Miss ALLEN, LORA E. 


Mr. DIXON, CHARLES K. 


" BIRNEY, ELIZA 0. 


" EDMUNDS. WILLIAM D. 


41 BUCKMAN, JESSIE A. 


" HAM, HENRY 0. 


" CAMP, CLARA E. 


" HART, CHARLES A. 


" CONGER, CLARA B. 


" HARTLEY, FRED. T. 


" TOOK, HELL A 


" HARVEY, NATHAN A. 


" COOK, LIZZTE M. 


" HIMES. GEORGE L. 


" (CORSON, MARY E. 


" McINTYRE, MARTIN L. 


" CROUCH, IDA E. 


" McMURRAY, THOMAS B. 


" CULBERTSON, ALICE A. 


" OAKMAN. WILLIAM J. 


" CULBERTSON, L. FLORENCE 


" PARKER. EDMOND C. 


" EGBERT, ANNA E. 


" PERRY, CORNELIUS L. 


" GIFFORD, CARRIE \. 


" PHILBROOK, CHARLES F. 


" GREENAMAYFR. STELLA V. 


'* RICHARDSON, FRANCIS M. 


" HALL, MARY M. 


" BCANLAND, WILBER C. 


" HIMES, REBECCA M. 


" SMITH. J. FRANK 


" JOHNSON, ELLA C. 


• SMEDLEY, FRED. W. 


" LIGGITT, ELSIE E. 


" TAVENNER, JAMES W. 


" LOVELESS, ANNA E. 


" WATSON. GEORGE 


" McCOY, ALICE R. 


" WOOLEY, CHARLES L. 


" Mcdonald, sarah a. 


41 YODER. ISAAC H. 


" MAUCK, GRACE K. 




" MESLER, CORA B. 




" NEFF. MARY 




" OVIATT, ANNA G. 




" PEEK, MAGGIE E. 




" PINKLEY, FLORENCE 




" ROOT, GUSSIE 




" SALTSMAN, KATIE 




" SHARP. HARRIET W. 




" SMEDLEY, ANNA C. 




" TELFORD, EVA 




" TRIPLETT, MARY 




" WALMSLEY. BLANCHE E. 




SUMMARY. 


First Class, ....... 49 


Second Class, ....... 32 


Third Class, ....... 55 


Whole Number op Pupil-Teachers, - - - 136 









ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 7 


STUDENTS. 


POST-GRADUATES. 


NAMES. RESIDENCES. 


Puckett, Wendell F. Nora, Jo Daviess 


Richardson, James R. .... Franklin, Morgan 


Post-Graduates, ...... 2 


SENIOR CLASS. 


NAMES. RESIDENCES. 


Bean, Mattie V. ..... Macon, Macon 


Glanville, Matilda ...... Polo, Ogle 


Jenkins, Camilla .... Butler, Montgomery 


Kelly, LidaA. ..... Normal, McLean 


Lurton, Cora A. ..... Neirbern, Jersey 


Maxwell, Mattie B. ..... Monee, Will 


Pillsbury, Lillian W. ..... Normal, McLean 


Powell, Mattie L. . . . . Amboy, Lee 


Reid, Florence Hubbard . . . El Paso, Woodford 


Scott, Louisa M. . . . . . Towanda, McLean 


Smiley, Lettie J. ..... Plainfield, 


Pordyce, Charles ..... El Pas,,, Woodford 


Hannah, Jesse F. ..... Belvidere, Boom 


McHugh, James V. .... Galena, Jo Daviess 


Morrison, Murray M. .... Mi Sterling, Brown 


Eieeder, George W. ..... Windsor, Shelby 


Regan, Milton R. ..... Kenney, DeWitt 


Rosenberry, Edwin E. .... Rosemond, Christian 


Smith, Charles N. .... Danville, Vermilion 


Smith, William J. .... Springfield, Sangamon 


Thomas, Evens W. .... Franklin Grove, Lee 


Williams, Franklin L. . . . Panola, Woodford 


Seniors, - . • 


Classification. — The Senior ( lass includes those who graduated 


this year. The Middle Glass includes undcr-graduates who have fin- 


ished more than one years's study ; Section A has.' accomplished more 


than two years' work ; Section B, jusl i\\<> years', and Section C, less 


than two. The Junior Class uicludes students who have done 


year's work or Lgps; Section A have done just one year's work; Section 


B, the work of two terms, and Section 0, a less amount. 


N- i>- I !!<• name <<r no studenl appears in the Catalogue unless lie 


l,,,s been in school at leasl four weeks in tn< currenl year. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



MIDDLE CLASS. 



NAMES. 

Allen, Lou M. . 
Barrett, Nellie A. . 
Blough, Belinda 
Dickson, Lincoln I. 
Downey, Mae F. 
Gray, Nannie R. 
Hubbard, Mary E. 
Humphrey, Caroline A 
Johnson, Lucy . 
Kulm, Mary E. 
Lewis, Flora A. 
McCormick, Alice C. 
Matthew, A. Ruth 
Parsons, Ada L. 
Parsons, May M. 
Peaslee, Lizzie J . . 
Porter, Ida M. . 
Scott, Harriet 
Shedd, Mary E. 
Smith, S. Elouise 
Stickle, Alice C. 

Blake, Walter T. . 
Burr, Frank 
Eugel, Andrew 
Howell, George 
Ketterman, John S. 
Messick, Leander 
Pinkley, Eugene W. 
Schwer, Charles P. 
Shilling, George B. McC 
Shinkle, Charles A. 
Watts, Walter J. . 
Wayman, John N. 
Wood, James C. 



Anderson, Marie C. 
Humason, Minnie B. 
Martin, Martha G. 



SECTION A. 



SECTION B. 



RESIDENCES. 

. DeKalb, DeKalb 

. Bloomington, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

Austin, Cook 

Atlanta, Logan 

Lerna, Coles 

Hudson, McLean 

Belvidere, Boone 

. Mendota, La Salle 

Normal, McLean 

Decatur, Macon 

Normal, McLean 

Virginia, Cass 

Woodstock, McHenry 

Rosemond, Christian 

Pontine, Livingston 

Normal, McLean 

Pecatonica, Winnebago 

Ontario, Knox 

Manteno, Kankakee 

Macon, McDonough 

Normal, McLean 
Nora, Jo Daviess 
Tloornton, Cook 
Sera nton, Pennsylvania 
Lanark, Carroll 
Nora, Jo Daviess 
Girard, Macoupin 
Bloomington, McLean 
Lexington, McLean 
Normal, McLean 
Normal, McLean 
Gardner, Grundy 
Secor, Woodford 

Rockfurd, Winnebago 

. Lincoln, Logan 

Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Montgomery, Hattie M. 
Koot, Gussie 
Scott, Retta E. 
Smith, Carrie E. 
Spottswood, Mary C. 
Stookey, Florence H. 
Woods, Mary E. 

Fleming, John H. 
Humer, J. Montgomery 
Smedley, Fred. W. 
Tallmadge, Charles H. 



RESIDENCES. 

. Atlanta, Logan 

Brimfield, Peoria 

Towanda, McLean 

Dwight, Livingston 

Elida, Winnebago 

Harristown, Macon 

Roanoke, Woodford 

Delavan, Tazewell 

. Milmine, Piatt 

Belvidere, Boone 

Oregon, Ogle 



SECTION C. 



Adams, M. Joice 
Allen, Lora E. 
Barnard, Jessie 
Buckman, Jessie A. 
Bush, Mary E. . 
Camp, Clara E. 
Campbell, Zella 
Caughey, Ella J. 
Cook, Bella L. . 
Cook, Lizzie M. 
Corson, Mary E. 
Davis, Cornelia E. . 
Deisher, Adelaide 
*Dillon, Carrie A. . 
Dix, Mary E. 
Elder, Belle E. 
Gilbert, Nettie E. 
Grant, Isabelle L. . 
Greenamayer, Stella V, 
Hendron, Annie 
Himes, Mary R. 
Hubbard, Olive B. 
Humphrey, Rose W. 
Johnson, Ella C. 
Ketelson, Helen C. 



Normal, McLean 

. Peoria, Peoria 

Bloofnington, McLean 

Green, Valley, Tazewell 

Normal, McLean 

. Bloomington, McLean 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Goal Valley, Rock Lsland 

Downs, McLean 

Mendota, LaSalle 

Holder, McLean 

Metropolis, Massac 

. Nora, Jo Daviess 

Normal, McLean 

Belleflower, McLean 

. Virginia, Gass 

Pawpaw Grove, Lee 

Plainjield, Will 

. Princeton, Bureau 

El Paso, Woodford 

Normal, McLean 

El Paso, Woodford 

Belvidere, Boone 

Mendota, LaSalle 

Normal, McLean 



*These names marked with a star are names of persons who have given their 
pledge of intention *o teach, and are pursuing t' e regular Normal course; but, by 
reason of i-widence in McLean county or because not of legal age, they have not 
been admitted to the Normal School as State beneficiaries. They pay tuition aa 
model students, at the rate of thirty dollars a year. 





10 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


• 

RESIDENCES. 


Knapp, Maggie^E. 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Liggitt, Lillian L. 


Nevada, Livingston 


Loudon, Emma J. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Loveless, Anna E. 


Belleflower, McLean 


MeCoy, Annie M. . 


Blue Mound, Macon 


McDonald, Sarah A. 


Bushnell, McDonough 


Martin, Anna B. 


Lemont, Cook 


Mesler, Cora B. 


. Centralia, Marion 


Oviatt, Anna G. . . 


Yellow Creek, Stephenson 


Paddock, Haitie 


Mokena, Will 


Peek, Maggie E. 


Normal, McLean 


Philbrook, Gertrude 


Normal, McLean 


Reid, Mary J. 


Murrayville, Morgan 


Richardson, Sarah M. . 


. Franklin, Morgan 


Saltsman, Katie 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Scovell, Ida E. . 


Loda, Iroquois 


Sharp, Harriet W. 


Holder, McLean 


Taylor, Mary A. 


. Heleha, Arkansas 


Telford, Eva G. . , 


. Salem, Marion 


Triplett, Mary . 


Perry, Pike 


Vaughn, Adele E. . 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Wendland, Elizabeth W. 


. Helena, Arkansas 


Whitcomb, Clara A. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Aldrich, Edward 


Rosemond, Christian 


Anderson, Joseph E. 


Benson, Woodford 


Cation, Alexander 


Eugene, Knox 


Chaplin, David H. 


Normal, McLean 


Edmunds, William D. 


. Gardner, Grundy 


Fleming, Robert L. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Hall, John L. . 


Lakeioood, Shelby 


Ham, Henry 0. . 


Hudson, McLean 


Hart, Charles A. 


Quincy, Adams 


Harvey, Nathan A. 


Majority Point, Cumberland 


Heath, William R. 


Capron, Boone 


Himes, George L. . 


Magnolia, Putnam 


Howard, Charles L. 


'. . Towanda, McLean 


Lang, Julius 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Mclntyre, Martin L. * . 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


McNamer, Frank R. 


Milledgeville, Carroll 


Milliken, Orris J. . ' 


Capron, Boone 


Mountjoy, John C. 


. Atlanta, Logan 


Parker, Edmond C. 


. Yankee Hollow, Jo Daviess 


Perry, Cornelius L. 


. Quincy, Adams 


Philbrook, Charles F. . 


Normal, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



11 



NAMES. 

Richardson, Francis M. 
Scan] and, Wilber C. 
Scholz, Charles H. 
Sief kes, Frederick W. 
Skinner, J. Charles 
Smith, J. Frank 
Tavenner, James W. 
Watson, George 
Wilkinson, John J. 
Yoder, Isaac H. 

Middle Class, 



RESIDENCES. 

Franklin, Morgan 

Normal, McLean 

. Emden, Logan 

Roanoke, Woodford 

Hudson, McLean 

Eagle Point, Ogle 

East Lynne, Vermilion 

Keithsburg, Mercer 

Argenta, Macon 

Normal, McLean 

127 



JUNIOR CLASS. 



SECTION A. 



NAMES. 

Augustus, Emma 
Beatty, Mattie L. . 
Bush, Lutie A. . 
Bush, Nannie 
Crane, Carrie D. 
Ela, Clara E. 
Gibson, Lucy B. 
Hempstead, Winifred A 
Henneghan, Ida E. 
Hodgman, Malvina V. 
McCoy, Alice 
McDermott, Anna 
Neff, Mary 
Smith, Fannie J. 
Smith, Sebra E. 
Thomas, Mary 
Walker, Cora J. 

Anderson, Robert . 
Dixon, Charles K. 
Eddy, James W. 
♦Hartley, Fred T. 
Hieronymus, Robert E 
Milstead, Jacob D. 
Ristine, Edward R. 
Treakle, Arthur F. 
Welch, Thomas J. 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Greenville, Bond 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Keithsburg, Mercer 

Galva, Henry 

. Maple Rock, Kane 

Princeton, Bureau 

Lexington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Farmer City, BeWitt 

Farmer City, BeWitt 

New Boston, Mercer 

Dwight, Livingston 

Normal, McLean 

Holder, McLean 

. Atlanta, Logan 

Normal, McLean 

Farmington, Tazewell 

Neiomansville, Cass 

Brimfield, Peoria 

Lacon, Marshall 

Sidney, Champaign 



12 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



SECTION B. 



NAMES. 

Bailer, Cora A. 
*Banton, Bessie B. 
*Bierbower, Lillie 
Birney, Emily O. 
Birney, Laura B. 
*Bishop, Becca 
Brewer, Minnie B. 
Bnilta, Mary E. 
Bush, Carrie L. 
Chapman, Clara I. 
Clark, Luella 
Colson, Anna L. 
Conover, Prudence 
Cook, Ida L. 
Couch, Fannie 
Crouch, Ida E. 
Culbertson, Alice L. 
Culbertson, L. Florence 
Eames, Mary 
Edwards, Dora S. 
Egbert, Annie E. 
Elder, Mary E.j 
Elliott, Sarah . 
Estep, Cordie C. 
Evans, Anna F. 
Fincham, Nellie 
Frantz, Lulie V. 
Freeman, May 
Gilford, Carrie A. 
*Gillan, Eva 
*Godfrey, Carrie M 
Godfrey, Daisy C. 
Griffls, Sarah E. 
Hall, Martha L. 
*Ham, Nettie A. 
Harley, Ida B. 
Hayncs, Annie C. 
Hester, Carrie B. 
Holmes, Mary . 
Hooton, Mary B. 
Kimball, Elizabeth M 
*Knowlton, Annie H. 
*Knowlton, Minnie 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Martin, McLean 

Farmer City, DeWitt 

Farmer City, DeWitt 

Towanda, McLean 

. Centralia, Marion 

Arrowsmith, McLean 

Belvidere, Boone 

Naples, Scott 

. Centralia, Marion 

Plainview, Will 

. Chebanse, Iroquois 

Danvers, McLean 

North Henderson, Mercer 

Rosetta, Henderson 

Macon, Macon 

Macon, Macon 

Fairview, Livingston 

Bunker Hill, Macoupin 

Metamora, Woodford 

Virginia, Cass 

Farm Ridge, La Salle 

Poplar City, Mason 

Tonica, LaSalle 

Toward, McLean 

Ocoya, Livingston 

Hanover, Jo Daviess 

Morris, Grundy 

Arrowsmith, McLean 

Lemont, Cook 

Lemont, Cook 

Kenney, DeWitt 

Dalton, Moultrie 

Hudson, McLean 

Jackson, Will 

El Paso, Woodford 

Centralia, Marion 

Loda, Iroquois 

Heyworth, McLean 

Tonica, LaSalle 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



13 



NAMES. 

Kyes, Ollie M. . 
Lick, Emma B. 
Logan, Emma . 
Lord, Mary F. 
Louis, Bertha 
Lunger, Kate G. 
Maginnis, Carrie A. 
Maginnis, Mary E. 
Mathew, Martha S. 
Mauck K. Grace 
Miller, Rosa B. 
Morse, Helen S. 
Nichols, Mattie O. 
Noleman, Sadie A. 
Nygren, Mathilda J. 
*Pkilbrook, Mary B. 
Pink ley, Florence M. 
Pitts, Lemira M. 
Plummer. Emma 
Puntenney, Minnie E. 
Read, Kate O. . 
Robinson, Mary A. 
Sail ley, Minnie A. 
Savage, Helen E. 
Sherrard, Elizabeth J. 
*Sill, Ida M. 
Veach, Ada 
Walmsley, Blanche E. 
Wetherell, Betsey 
Wills, Lizzie 
Wilson, Margaret P. 
Worthley, Hattie E. 

Bock, Valentine 
Bradley, Thomas E. 
Brode, Francis A. 
*Cline, Jacob S. 
Col man, Matthew G. 
Crane, Francis M. 
Decker, John A. 
Dunbar, Moses B. 
Fulton, David W. 
Galbreath, Louis H. 
Gesford, William 
Gierena, Theodore A. 



RESIDENCES. 

Secor, Woodford 

Flora, Clay 

Newmansmlle, Cass 

Normal, McLean 

. Centralia, Marion 

Springfield, Sangamon 

Rutland, Marshall 

Rutland, Marshall 

Newmansmlle, Cass 

Naples, Scott 

Pana, Christan 

Shawneetown, Gallatin 

Bloomington, McLean 

Centralia, Marion 

Rockford, Winnebago 

Noiwial, McLean 

. Oirard, Macoupin 

McLean, McLean 

Aledo, Mercer 

Butler, Montgomery 

Lockport, Will 

Delavan, Tazewell 

. Centralia, Marion 

Homer, Will 

Reynolds, Rock Island 

Normal, McLean 

. Watseka, Iroquois 

Norwood Park, Cook 

Sheffield, Bureau 

Kenney, DeWitt 

Loda, Iroquois 

Odell, Livingston 

Hoopeston, Vermilion 

Wtiynesville, DeWitt 

Bada, Bureau 

Bellefimoer, McLean 

Da nville, Venn ilion 

(tr/ggsmlle, Pike 

. Oskaloogtt, Kansas 

Secor, Woodford 

Ocoya, Livingston 

. Ashmore, Coles 

Napa City, California 

Ro.se/nond, Chrittia n 





14 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITX. 


MAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Hanson, Owen T. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Healea, Charles A. 


. Farmer City, DeWitt 


Holferty, Joseph M. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Hughes, John W. . 


Hammond, Moultrie 


Hull, Mack S. . . 


Claremont, Richland 


Huxtable, Thomas A. 


Benson, Woodford 


Kellogg, John R. 


May wood, Cook 


King, Willard E. . 


. f Varna, Marshall 


Liggitt, Robert E. 


Nevada, Livtngston 


McCoy, William S. 


Lexington, McLean 


McMurray, Thomas B. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


McNamer, Harry L. 


Milledgeville, Carroll 


Mathews, Lloyd G. 


Aledo, Mercer 


Mathre, Sewell 


Big Grove, Kendall 


Middleton, Anthony 


. Tawer Hill, Shelby 


Oakman, William J. 


Amboy, Lee 


Remsen, Charles F. 


Uniontown, Ohio 


Scott, George W. 


. Ljeroy, McLean 


Seaman, Harry 0. 


Pontiac, Living ston 


Sharp, William A. 


Holder, McLean 


Sinnett, Perry F. 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Stafford, Richard H. 


Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Steward, Charles W. 


. Shelbyville, Shelby 


Stewart, Edward R. 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Taylor, Eusebius 


Galena, Indiana 


Tyrrell, Miles M. . 


Plum Rirer, Jo Daviess 


Warner, Ashton H. 


Elba Centre, Knox 


Whittaker, Keenan G. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Wooley, Charles L. 


. Pontiac, Livingston 


Zapp, Philip G. 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


SECTIC 


N C. 


Albright, Ada U. 


Armington, Tazewell 


Alsbury, Mary E. 


Lane, DeWttt 


Anthony, Ella . 


Rantoul, Champaign 


Askren, Annie E. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Atkinson, Hannah 


Manchester, Scott 


Bailey, Leeanna 


Ohio, Bureau 


Baker, Julia C. 


Irving, Montgomery 


Barney, Emily ... 


Lacon, Marshall 


Baumgardner, Minnie M. 


Lincoln, Logan 


Bentley, Minnie P. 


Aledo, Mercer 


*Beiryman, Ella A. 


Lexington, McLean 


Berryman, Etta M. 


Chenoa, McLean 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 15 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Biggs, M. Emma 


Belleflower, McLean 


Bleecker, Evan S. 


Baders, Schuyler 


Brown, Clara M. 


Flora, Clay 


Brown, Ina D. 


Pontiac, Livingston 


Bryce, Maggie 8. • 


Butler, Montgomery 


Burkholder, Zillah M. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Cable, Laura L. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Campbell, Sady 


Lincoln, Logan 


Carter, Naomi . 


Amboy, Lee 


Churchill, Gertrude E. 


. DeLand, Piatt 


Collier, Carrie P. 


Ludlow, Champaign 


Condon, Kate R. 


Hudson, McLean 


Condon, Nora . 


Hudson, McLean 


Conger, Clara B. 


Towanda, McLean 


Copson, Amy M. 


Griggsville, Pike 


Crawford, Annie P. 


Gillepsie, Macoupin 


*Crum, Carrie . 


Lexington, McLean 


Cutler, Savannah 


Moewequa, Shelby 


*Dawe.s, Mary B. 


Normal, McLean 


DeLong, Clara 


Walnut, Bureau 


Dickson, E. Maye 


. 1 ustin, Cook 


Dohoney, Maggie R. 


Carlinville, M< wo up in 


Donaghu, Mary I. 


. . . Sheffield, Bureau 


Doolittle, Lizzie P. 


. Rockford, Winnebago 


Dunham, Lydia 


Lincoln, Logan 


Eble, Eliza 


. Maroa, Macon 


Edmonson, Anna L. 


Ocoya, Livingston 


Fisher, Mary A. 


Oneco, Stephenson 


Fitzwater, M. Lissa 


. Windsor, Moultrie 


Gaston, Lucy J. 


Lacon, Marshall 


Gray, Lucy D. . 


Hartford, Jefferson 


Gray, Rubie C. 


Normal, McLean 


Hall, Man ME. . 


Normal, McLean 


11 anna, Mary E3. 


Flora, Clay 


♦Harris, Mattie M. 


Danvers, McLean 


Hartley, Katie 1*. . 


Normal, McLean 


Henderson, Lucy 


Whitehall, Greene 


Henderson, .M.nv . 


Whitehall, Grc< n< 


♦Himes, Alice L. 


Normal, McLean > 


Himmelrick, Minnie L. 


Wenona, Marshall 


Hit<-, Grace 


St. Louis, Missouri 


Hoover, Kllie F. 


. Maroa, Macon 


Huxlaiile, Martha E. 


Benson, Woodford 


[ngels, Louie C. . 


LaFayette, stork 





16 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Jaynes, Elizabeth 
Johnson, Carrie 
Kearney, Bertha A. 
Keithly, Sarah E. . 
Kelley, Ella 
Kelly, Ella S. 
Kepner, Alice M. 
Kinsey, Eleanor J. 
Knott, Mary J. . 
Kyes, Julia 
Lawrence, Josephine 
*Lindley, Malinda E 
Lindsey, Lennie E. 
Logan, Sallie 
Louks, Dora I. . 
Louks, Melissa J. . 
McCoy, Lizzie B. 
McGee, Mary E. 
McMahan, Celia C. 
McReynolds, Stella 
McVay, Luella 
Mathew, Lillie D. 
Montgomeiy, Jane C 
Morley, Clarissa 
Murphy, Lucy A. 
Neely, Mary M. 
North, Carrie E. 
O'Neal, Cora B. 
Ott, Carrie C. 
Parker, Emma H. 
Parr, Fanuie M. 
Peterson, Emma C. 
*Pinkley, Lillian A 
Pogue, Anna P. 
Pogue, Carrie 
Prosser, Mary E. 
Reed, Lydia M. 
Richards, Addie E. 
Ridler, Mary A. 
Robb, Mettie 
Rolph, Mattie M. 
Ross, Alma E. 
Shade, Maggie L. 
Sheriff, Fannie M. 



RESIDENCES. 

. Kappa, Woodford 

Galesburg, Knox 

Lemont, Cook 

Fairview, Fulton 

Normal, McLean 

Armington, Tazewell 

Pantiac, Livingston 

Dillon, Tazewell 

Maroa, Macon 

Secor, Woodford 

Danville, Vermilion 

Shirley, McLean 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Newmansville, Cass 

Nebraska, Livingston 

Nebraska, Livingston 

Blue Mound. M droit, 

Sidney, Champaign 

(J'il< no, Jo Istivitsx 

Normal, McLean 

Clinton. Jh Witt 

NewmanwilU , ( 'an 

Bockford, Winnebago 

Foosland, Champaign 

. Centralia, Morion 

La Salle, La Salle 

Kappa, Woodford 

Mt. Carroll, Carroll 

Bloomington, Mr Leon 

Yankee Hollow, Jo Daviess 

Qibson, Ford 

St. Charles, Kant 

. Oirard, Macoupin 

Prairie Home, Shelby 

Prairie Home, Shelby 

Osceola, Stork 

Granville, Putnam 

Odin. Miir ion 

El Paso. Woodford 

\\ T aynesv Me, De Witt 

Edgewood, Effingham 

Juli< t . WiU 

Lexington, McLean 

Aledo, Mercer 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 17 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Sibley, Olive M. 


. Towanda, McLean 


Sinclair, Ruth A. . 


. Ashland, Cass 


Smedley, Annie C. 


Jacksonville, Morgan 


Smedley, Mary E. 


Jacksonville,, Morgan 


Smith, Florence L. 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Smith, Martha F. . ■ 


Fairview, Fulton 


Sparks, Lucy 


St. Louis, Missouri 


Steen, Mary W. . . 


Danville, Vermilion 


Stewart, Nevada E. 


. Eureka, Woodford 


Stone, Cora B. 


Princeton, Bureau 


Swanick, Alice 


Roberts, Ford 


*Taylor, Lula 


Vienna, Johnson 


Town, Harriett A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Tr avers, Agnes A. . 


Fairview, Fulton 


Trimble, Cora M. E. . 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Victor, Maggie M. 


Hudson, McLean 


Watt, Mary J. . 


Armington, Tazewell 


♦Welch, Jennie 


McLean, McLean 


Wendland, Annie F. 


Helena, Arkansas 


Whittington, Carrie M. 


Li iinn Ridge, Marshall 


Willard, Adele J. 


Plainfield, Will 


Williamson, Mary E. 


DuQuoin, Perry 


Work, Margaret 


. Wenona, Marshall 


Worthley, Minnie G. 


Odell, Livingston 


Yerion, [za E. 


Kappa, Woodford 


Zane, Mary E. 


. Fairbury, Livingston 


Ziems, Angelica 


Gibson, Ford 


Aldrich, Arthur E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Berry, George R. 


Mi rritt, Scott 


Boggess, Edgar F. 


. Mayview, Champaign 


Bowen, Ralph J. 


Prophetstown, Whiteside 


Bowles, William W. 


Emden, Logan 


Boyer, John M. 


Lanark, Carroll 


Condon, Osmond J. 


El Pascr, Woodford 


Daugherty, Lewis C. 


Wenona, Marshall 


Deickmann, Andrew 


Baldwin, Randolph 


Dickey, Edgar . 


Cisco, Piatt 


Dodsoa, Joseph M. 


Harpster, Fan I 


Pordyce, Leonard 


El Paso, Woodford 


Francis, Frank I'm W. 


Odell, Livingston 


Fraser, Thornton R. 


Plainfield, Will 


Puller, Lucius K. . 


El Paso, Woodford 


Gillham, Erastus N. 


Merritt, Scott 


Gillespie, John \V. 


. Farmer City, DeWitt 





18 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Greabeiel, Emil R. 


Panola, Woodford 


Harris, William E. 


Lawrenceville, Lawrence 


Henry, Erasmus 


Murrayville, Morgan 


Hicks, James 


Bement, Piatt 


Hoover, Philip A. 


Bement, Piatt 


Hortenstein, Joseph D. 


Summit, Moultrie 


Humphreys, David C. 


Broadwell, Logan 


Jaynes, James A. 


Kappa, Woodford 


Kent, George A. ... 


. A ///boy, Lee 


Kyes, Frank B. 


Secor, Woodford 


Lindsey, Charles E. . 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Logan, Edwin M. . 


Newmansville, Cass 


McCarrell, Han an 


Atlanta, Logan 


McCarty, John 0. . 


M Winchester, Scott 


Miller, Charles H. 


Chatham, Sangamon 


Miner, William 


Stewardson, Shelby 


f Noble, James .... 


Decatur, Macon 


Patton, Joseph H. . 


Arenzoille, C<ix* 


*Peasley, Hannibal H. 


Downs, McLean 


Petteys, James H. . 


La Rose, Marshall 


Pogue, John R. .... 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Reeds, James A. . 


Charleston, Coles 


Regan, John F. ... 


Chestnut, Logan 


Schaeffer, Lincoln H. 


Paxton, Ford 


Shumaker, Reuben 


Woodson, Morgan 


Stevens, Frank L. . 


Odell, Livingston 


Stumpf, Otis E. ... 


. Slielbyville, Shelby 


Sweariugen, Otho D. 


Heyworth, McLean 


Thomson, Samuel 


Gridley. McLean 


Tiffany, Douglas S. 


Plum River, Jo Daviess 


Tull, James S. . 


Windsor, Shelby 


*White, George C. 


Toica/ida. Mr La,, 


White, William L. . . . 


. Coatsburg, Adams 


Wildy, Calvin 


Lenzburgh, St. Clair 


Wills, William R. 


Kenney, DeWitt 


Wiseman, Edward V. 


Camargo, Dough' * 


Wood, William H. 


Maroa, Macon 


*Young, Frank L. 


Harvard, McHenry 


Junior Class, 


- 325 


SUMMA 


RY. 


Post-Graduates, . . 


2 


Senior Class, 


22 


Middle Class, 


127 


Junior Class, .... 


. 325 


Total in Normal Departmeni 


476 


tDeceased. 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 19 



Science Department. 



SPECIAL STUDENTS. 

Bowman, Annette 

Fell, Rachel M. 

Milner, Angie V. 

Morrow, — . 

Harvey, — . 

Hurt, Charles A. 

Robinson, James H. 

Thorp, Frank H. 
Science Students, 8 



20 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



High School. 



N. B. — Students in this school pay a tuition fee of thirty dollars a year. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



NAMES. 

Beecher, B. Bayliss 



RESIDENCES. 

Memphis, Tennessee 



UNDER-GRADUATES. 



NAMES. 



Anderson, Camilla E. 
Asay, Maggie D. 
Beecher, Mary L. 
Blair, Columbia 
Buckman, Jessie A. 
Brawner, Jennie H. 
Conklin, Luella 
Conner, May B. 
Crigler, Maggie E. 
Crum, Ella A. 
Custer, Lizzie M. 
Daniels, Sarah H. . 
Elledge, Anna B. 
Evans, Cora E. 
Ewing, Clara S. 
Furman, Laura L. 
Furman, Sadie A. 
Gaston, Anna C. 
Gray, Rubena 
Gray, Saidee J. 
Harie, Ida B. 
Kasbeer, Melissa 
Korsmeyer, Bettie A. 
Linebarger, Ida 
Lowrey, Josephine M. 
McGowan, Dolly A. 
McNaught, Fannie 



RESIDENCES. 



Holder, McLean 

Minorik, Woodford 

Memphis, Tennessee 

Normal, McLean 

Green Valley, Tazewell 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Seneca, LaSalle 

Normal, McLean 

. Saybrook, McLean 

Lexington, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Lakemlle, California 

Griggsville, Pike 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal. McLean 

Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 

Newmansmlle, Cass 

Ohio, Bureau 

Cairo, Alexander 

Stanford, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


McMurray, Lottie . 


Normal, McLean 


McTucker, M. Frances 


Barry, Pike 


Means, Motie 


Saybrook, McLean 


Miller, Clemmie J. 


Secor, Woodford 


Mills, Hattie A. . 


Normal, McLean 


O'Brien, Alice M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Robison, Minnie A. . 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Sattley, Olive . 


Taylorville, Christian 


Schutter, Jennie S. 


Cairo, Alexander 


Shepherd, Etta M. 


. Granville, Putnam 


Shurts, Clara H. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Shinkle, Abbie L. 


Normal, McLean 


Slocum, Ella 


El Paso, Woodford 


Sowers, Roxeria 


Canton, Fulton 


Victor, Annie J. 


Normal, McLean 


Vincent, Matilda E. 


Cairo, Alexander 


Walker, Lilly M. . 


. Lilly, Tazewell 


Waters, Anna A. 


Rochester, Sangamon 


West, Rosa L. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


White, Lucy B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Whittington, Carrie May 


Lawn Midge, Marshall 


Wilson, Sallie M. . 


Normal, McLean 


Abbott, Benjamin R. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Adams, William M. 


Normal, McLean 


Anderson, Alban W. 


Holder, McLean 


Capen, Frank C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Capen, Fred 


Bloomington, McLean 


Chambers, Charles A. 


Winchester, Scott 


Crawford, William A. 


Normal, McLean 


Criswell, Robert 


Normal, McLean 


Crum, B. E. 


Lexington, McLean 


Davis, Bert 


Normal, McLean 


Dillon, Ellis 


Normal, McLean 


Elder, Robert H. 


Normal, McLean 


Fulton, David VV. . 


Ocoya, Livingston 


Hammers, Isaac li. 


. Panola, Woodford 


fligby, W. Herbert 


Normal, McLean 


Jenkins, Frederick E. 


H a tier, Montgomery 


Johnson, Reverdy G. 


Plum, River, Jo Daviess 


Lide, Ohas. 0. . 


Edwardsville, Madison 


Loeler, Harry M. 


Normal, Mr Lean 


Lurton, John 


Newbern, Jersey 


Manley, Edward T. 


Normal, Mcljean 


McCulloch, James II. . 


Paris, Edgar 







22 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


residences. 


McDonald, D. P. . 


Minorik, Woodford 


McDowell, William R. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Moore, John W. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Nichols, Walter : . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Oakman, William J. M. . 


Amboy, Lee 


Parr, Edward F. 


. Gibson City, Ford 


Prince, Leonard M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Rawson, J. Wolcott 


Bloomington, McLean 


Reeves, A. Lincoln 


Bloomington, McLean 


Robinson, Benjamin L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Robinson, James H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Shy, Grant 


Kansas, Edgar 


Skinner, Oliver S. 


Normal, McLean 


Slocum, Charles E. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Shoemaker, Levi 


. Mnrrayville, Morgan 


Sudduth, Thomas 


Normal, McLean 


Thorp, Frank H. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Van Horn, Edwin R. 


Nor nail, Mel jean 


Warner, Harry M. 


Centralia, Marion 


Wood, Harry A. 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Woodrow, Howard S. 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Woodrow, William L. 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Wright, Charles S. . 


Normal, McLean 


Zapp, Philip G. 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


SUMMARY. 


Senior Class, 


1 


TJnder-Graduates, 


95 


Total in High School, - 


96 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



23 



Grammar School. 



N. B. — Students in this school pay a tuition fee of twenty-five dol- 
lars a year, except those of the Intermediate Grade, who pay fifteen 
dollars a year. 



NAMES. 

Atkinson, Anna 
Augustus, Hattie 
Bader, Grace 
Bailer, Ruth 
Barnard, Bertie 
Berryman, Ella A 
Berryman, Etta 
Boshell, Lou 
Condon, Katie . 
Condon, Nora 
Connell, Mary . 
Coolidge, Lucy 
Crow, Florence 
Cullman, Ellen 
Cutler, Savannah 
Davis, Jessie F. 
Dillon, Jessie M. 
Donal, Winifred 
Edmonson, Anna 
Elkins, Lee 
Green, Alma 
Greenlee, Til lie 
Harris, Mary B. 
Hartley, Katie 
Hedrick, Nettie 
Betfleld, Hattie 

Hill, Annie 

Himmelrick, Minnie 
Ingels, Louie C. 
Johnston, Minnie C 
Kelly. Ella 
Kepner, Alice M. 



RESIDENCES. 

Manchester, Scott 

Normal, McLean 

Baders, Schuyler 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, Me Leu n 

Lexington, Mel., 1 a a 

Chenoa, McLean 

Magnolia, Put mint 

Hudson,, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Bloomington, Mc Lean, 

Normal, McLean 

Dillon, Tazewell 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Normal McLt a/n 

Norma'!, McLean 

. Clarence, Iowa 

Ocoya, Livingston 

Vienna, Johnson 

Bloomington, McLean 

Heyworth, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Arrowsmith, Mr Lean 

Normal, Mr Loin 

Mackinaw, Taet well 
Wenona, Marshall 

Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, Me Lean 

Normal, McLean 
Pontiac, Livingston 





24 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Kilpatrick, Amelia 


Belleflower, McLean 


Kinsey, Eleanor 


Dillon, Tazewell 


Leininger, Nettie M. 


Normal, McLean 


Linebarger, Ida 


Stanford, McL,ean 


Louks, l^elissa 


Flanagan, Livingston 


Lowery, Alice J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


MeCann, Bessie A. 


Normal, McLean 


McCoy, Lizzie B. . 


Blue Mound, Macon 


Mclntyre, Florence 


Bloomington, McLean, 


Mclntyre, Jessie 


Bloomington, McLean 


McNaught, Fannie 


Normal, McLean 


McReynolcls, Stella 


Normal, McLean 


Morrille, Fannie 


Magnolia, Putnam 


Muir, Elizabeth 


Piper City, Ford 


North, Carrie 


Kappa, Woo<if<>rd 


Orendorff, Stella M. 


Belavan, Tazewell 


Ott, Carrie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Piercy, Adina R. 


Waynesville, DeWiti 


Potter, Berdena 


Bloom ington, McLean 


Rebman, Emma 


Vienna, Joh/tson 


Root, Grace E. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Schmalfeld, Elizabeth 


Emden, Logan 


Shaw, Ida 


Normal, McLean 


Shinkle, Abbie L. . 


Normal, McLean 


Sibley, Olive M. 


. To iron da, McLean 


Sleepeck, Minnie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Smart, Martha . 


Piper City, Ford 


Snyder, Olive E. 


Normal, McLean 


Sturdevarit, Lulu 


Normal, Mr Lean 


Taylor, Lilla 


Normal, McLean, 


Taylor, Lulu 


Normal, McLean 


Town, Hattie . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Vickroy, Louisa 


Normal, McLean 


Wade, Annie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wakely, Lotta C. 


Normal, McLean 


Warren, Eliza 


. Macon, Mason 


Warren, Florence B. 


MaCOn, Mason 


Whittington, Carrie 


Lawn Ridge, Marshall 


Yerion, Iza 


. Kappa, Woodford 


Aldrich, Arthur E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Augustine, Archie 


Normal. McLean 


Austin, George W. 


Stewards"//, Shelby # 


Ballow, David . 


. Stanford, McLean 


Bishop, J. William 


Edwardsville, Madison 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



25 



NAMES. 

Brenneman, William A 
Bowles, William 
Coolidge, Clifford 
Coolidge, Edward F. 
Cowley, Charles H. 
Deickman, Andrew 
Dunn, Ellis 
Duvall, John W. 
Evans, Rolla W. 
Ewing, Spencer 
Fisher, Herbert E. 
Flagg, Kerns A. 
Freshwaters, John 
Fritz, Rudolph C. 
Gilbreath, Winfield S. 
Harris, Fred W. 
Harris, William E 
Hartley, Harry 
Harwood, Frank 
Hoi lard, Irving 
Hunter, Ellis 
Kent, William B. D 
Kinsey, Charles E. 
Klots, Epliie 
Landes, Ulysses E. 
Latham, Ed. D. 
Lawrence, John 
Louks, Nelson A. 
Love, John 
McCann, Berte H. 
McCormick, Edmund B 
McCulloch, George B. 
McDowell, Frank 
McNulta, Robert T. 
Mills, Heber M. 
Moore, John 
Murphy, Frank W. 
N" of singer, James D. 
O'Neil, David . 
Patton, James H. 
Peasley, Hannibal H 
Peasley, Thomas D. 
Pottys, James H. 
Rawson, Wolcott 
Reeves, Owen T., Jr. 



RESIDENCES. 

. Hopedale, Tazewell 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Baldwin, Randolph 

Bloomington, McLean 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Sherman, Sangamon 

Bloomington, McLean 

Belmdere, Boone 

White Hall, Greene 

Bloomington, McLean 

Lawrenceville, Boone 

Normal, McLean 

Blo&mington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Downs, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloamington, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

Nebraska, Livingston 

Billon, Tazewell 

Normal, McL,ean 

Normal, McLean 

Paris, Edgar 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Secor, Woodford 

Bloomington, Mc Lean 

Arenzville, Cass 

Downs, McLean 

Downs, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 



26 ILLINOIS NORMA! 


, UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Reeves, William 


Blo&mington, McLean 


Regan, John F. 


Kenriey, BeWiti 


Reyburn, Benjamin 


Normal}. McLean 


Reynolds, George E. 


Son/ml, McLean 


Roberts, Charles A. 


Normal, McLean 


Robison, Edgar 


Tremoni, TaeeieeU 


Rollins, Pleasant 


. Stonington, Christian 


Sargent, William F. 


Normal, McLean 


Shaw, William 


Normal, McLean 


Shumaker, Reuben 


Woodson, Morgan 


Smart, Alexander . 


Piper City, Ford 


Spaits, Charles . 


Sun Jitxi , MOBOn 


Stevenson, Louis 


Bloomington, .)/<■/,, an 


Stillman, Sylv<^ter 


Heyworth, McLt an 


Suddutb, John W. 


Yormal, McLean 


Swearngin, Otho D. 


11. yworih, McLean 


Sweeting, Edwin L. 


\ ormal, McLean 


Taylor, Woodford 


Normal, McLean 


Thompson, Charles 


Normal, Mel ■ 


Wacaser, George W. 


Hammond, J'ftr 


Watson, Fred \\*. 


Normal, Mel < an 


Wildy, Calvin . 


iburg, Si Clair 


Wills, William \l. 


Ki ""I y. ]h W 


Wilson, Eddie J. 


Blotrmin-gt&n, McLt an 


Witt, Eugene N. 


Kan 


Wood, Harry 


Woodburn \tacoupin 


Younger, Thomas W. 


/,'. mum, Woodford 


Total in Grammar School, 


. Us 


* 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 27 






Primary 


School. 


Bailer, Blanche F. 


Cook, John L. 


Brown, Addie May 


Crow, Chauncey 


Brown, Mattie A r . 


Dodge, Edward J. 


Cook, Agnes S. 


Doolittle, Irving E. 


Fell, Bertha H. 


Gilbert, Sheldon 1). 


Frost, Grace E. 


Gray, James 


Frost, Mary E. 


Griffith, Harry Harding 


Gerber, Fannie A. 


Griffith, Elbert S. 


1 1 artley, Addie B. 


In gels, Chelsea B. 


Hetfield, Mary Emma 


James, Arthur 


Himes, Ettie A.« 


James, Freddie 


Kenady, Jennie 


McCormick, Ferdinand C. 


Knowlton, Florence 


Philbrook, Warren K. 


Leaton, May L. 


Sargent, Guy 


Lord, Nannie N. 


Senseney, Hugh M 


Martin, P^lla 


Shenfeldt, Frank I. 


Orendorff, Nellie 


Shipley Charles W. 


ell, Marie 


Sturdevant, Harley L. 


Wakeley, Mattie L. 


Sweel in.-. Frank E. 


Washburn, Grace 6. 


Vickroy, Edwards II. 


Washburn, .Jessie H. 


w ulther, Vernille W. 


Weinhart, Mattie L. 


Wayman, Edwin 1*. 


Total r\ Primary School, 


- u 



28 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVEBSITY. 



General Summary. 



Post-Graduates, ...... 'J 

Senior Class, ...... '2'2 

Middle Class, . . . . . .127 

Junior Class, ...... 326 

Total in Normal Department, . . . W6 

Students in Science, .... s 

Hioh School, ....... 9fl 

Grammar School, . . . . ... 148 

Primary School, ...... 44 

Total in Model Department, . . . 288 

Grand Total ra Normal University, . . 772 

Deduct Names Counted Twice, . . 40 

Whole Number of Different Students, . 732 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



2y 



Catalogue for S PECIAL T ERM ' 



During August, 1881, the second Special Session for Teachers~was 
held. ^All the Faculty were present, jand classes'were formed in nearly 
all the^studies"euibraced in our course. The names of those who at- 
tended are given below. No one was enrolled who was not present six 
days, at'least. 



NAMES. 



Adams, M. Joice 



Adams, Susie P. 


No rrmil, McLean 


Allen, Lora E. . 


Nor ma 1, McLean 


Baker, Anna D. 


Streator, LaSalle 


Bakewell, Lutie 


Normal, McLean 


Bailer, Lizzie 


Bloomington. Mr [sun 


Barney, Miriam K. 


Lacon, Marshall 


Barrett, Emma 


EVmwood, Peoria 


Barry, M. Sophia 


. Galena. Jo Daviess 


Bassett, Ada E. 


Tonica, La Salle 


Blake, Charlotte C. 


Streator, LaSall 


Bleecker, Evan 


I hitler*. Schuyler 


Bloomer, Maggie A. 


Peru, LaSalle 


Bosworth, Ida M. J. 


Bristol, Vermont 


Bowles, Clara A. W. . 


Mi tr(vpolis, MOSSOA 


Bowman, Annette S. 


Rock Island, Rock Island 


Bradford, Mary E. 


Lexington, McLean 


Brown, Jennie 


Norm"/, McLean 


Brown, Lillie M. 


Nor mtil, McLean 


Brownlee, Irena F. 


Monmouth, Warren 


Brownlee, Sylvia L, 


Monmouth, Warren 


Campbell, Lutritia 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Carter, .lane P. 


rem. l,o So lie 


Chawner, Amanda J. 


Vermilion Grow, Vermilion 


Chawner, Martha 


Thorntown, Indiana 


Churchill, Etha G. 


. DeLand, Piatt 


Clark, Anna B. 


Marseilles, LaSalle 


Conaway, .lane ('. . 


Monticello, Piatt 


Cool idgc, Joseph i ne 


Bloomington, McLean 



RESIDENCES. 



Normal, McLean 



30 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Cooper, Hattie 
Corbett, Emma E. 
Corbin, Josie 
Crane, Carrie D. 
Crawford, Sara A. . 
Crego, Mary D. 
Crigler, Maggie E. 
Criswell, Nettie M. 
Crozier, Lillian G. 
Crum, Alevia 
Custer, M. Carleoe 
Davis, Cornelia E. 
Day, Alice M. 
Denman, Luella M. 
Donnelly, Anna 
Doolittle, Lizzie P. 
Edwards, Martha . 
Elder, Dollie E. 
Elliott, H. Jane 
Fraser, Fannie . 
Frick, Margaret J. 
Frydenger, Ida F. 
Fullinwider, Maria 
Gardiner, Elizabeth A 
Garman, Alice 
Gill an, Addie 
Green, Inez 
Gruey, H— L. W. 
Hallett, Lydia S. 
Harford, Emma A. 
Harris, Mattie M. 
Hause, Lizzie 
Hooton, Mary B. 
Hovey, Emma J. 
Hughes, E. Saiclee 
Hughes, Mate 
Hunter, Annie W. 
Hunter, Sara C. 
Johnson, Mary 
Jones, Sarah I. . 
Kearney, Jennie B. 
Kelley, Katie 
Kelley, Martha 
Kelly, Lida A. . 
Kepford, Addie M. 



RESIDENCES. 

Augusta, Hancock 

Normal, McLean 

Gibson City, Ford 

Normal, McLean 

Streator, La Stifle 

Bloomington, McLean 

Stanford, Mr Lean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomi/igton, McLean 

Lexington, McLean 

. Dana, LaSalle 

Metropolis, Massac 

Jonesborough, Union 

Colfax, McLean 

Woods! or L, Mr Henry 

Rockford, 117// nebago 

Kirkwood, Missouri 

Normal, McLean 

Paxton, Ford 

Washbu /■//, Ma /-shall 

Janes/in m ugh , I T nion 

Cerro Gordo, Piatt 

Waynesville, De Witt 

Am boy, Lee 

Normal, McLean 

Harvard, Mr Henry 

Mt. Vermm, Jefferson 

Dela/oan, Tazewell 

Bloom ///(/ton . McLean 

Dover, Bur/ on 

Da// vers, McLean 

Aledo, Mercer 

Hey worth, McLean 

Blot/mington, McLean 

LaSalle, LaSallt 

Streator, LaSalle 

Englewood, Cool: 

Englewood, Cook 

Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 

Galena. Jo Daviess 

Galesburg, Knox 

Normal, Mr Lean 

Clinton, De-Witt 

Normal, McLean 

. Topeka,M/tson 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



31 



NAMES. 

King, Alice M. 
Kline, Clara 
Kline? Leonora 
Knapp, Eunice 
Knight, Martha G 
Larrick, Louise 
Learned, Annette 
Lees, Mary A. 
Leland, Clara E. 
Long, Sallie 
Longley, Carrie A. 
Loomis, Fannie C. 
Lufkin, Charlotte 
McCollum, Hattie C. 
McConnell, Jessie 
McDermott, Mary 
McHarry, Annie C. 
McKnight, Emma E. 
McKnight, Jennie M. 
Maloney, Mnrgaret K 
Marrow, Hattie M. 
Marrow, Olive 8. . 
Martin, Sarah C. 
Middlekauff, Clara E. 
Miller, Zerie 
Mitchell, Anna J. . 
Morris, Lucy 
Newlin, Florence 
Newman, Annie S. 
Noel, Alice 
Opper, Helen E. 
Orme, Bernie 
Paddock, Hattie 
Parker, Izah T. 
Patton, Mary 
Pendleton, Lula C. 
Porter, Eliza R. 
Potter, Hattie M. 
Reed, Lydia M. 
Reid, Jane . 
Reid, Sue J. . ' 
Reynolds, Emma K. 
Robins, Emily 
Robins, Rhoda 
Rolph, iMattie M. 



RESIDENCES. 



McLean 

Leroy, McLean 

Leroy, McLean 

Woodstock, McHenry 

Normal, McLean 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Leroy, McLean 

Goal Valley, Bock Lsland 

Pecatonica, Winnebago 

Jonesborough, Union 

Danders. McLean 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Normal, McLean 

Streator, LaSalle 

Tipton, Lndiana 

Normal. McLean 

Topeka, Mason 

Granville, Putnam 

Granville, Putnam 

Washburn, Marshall 

Grnexeo, Henry 

Geneseo, Henry 

Normal, McLean 

Adeline, Ogle 

Aledo, Mercer 

Peotone, Will 

La Place, Piatt 

Nidge Farm, Vermilion 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Par to /i. Ford 

Granville, Putnam 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Galesburg, Knox 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Minooka, Grundy 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Granville, Putnam 

Amboy, I^ee 

Virginia, Gass 

Pe/videre, Boone 

Streator, LaSalle 

streator, LaSalle 

Edgeioood, Effingham 



32 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Rutledge, Cyntka 
Schryver, Aunie A. 
Smedley, Eva A. 
Smith, Ettie L. 
Smith, Flora B. 
Snyder, Annie 
Spear, Kate G. . 
Stearns, Ollie 
Stillman, Estella A. 
Stuart, Alpha 
Sudduth, Annie 
Vanderwoort, Janie 
Vaughn, Estella M. 
Walker, Ella O. 
Weinberg, Mina 
Weeks, Grace N. 
Welch, Agnes . 
Wheatley, Emma 
Whittaker, Salome 
Wilson, Mary E. 
Young, J. Fishburn 
Ziesing, Helene 
Ziesing, Johanna M 

Adams, George M. 
Adams, James W. 
Alden, Martin M. . 
Bangs, Edward 
Berry, Earle A. 
Berry, George R. 
Bishop, James A. . 
Blake, Walter T. 
Blazer, David N. 
Bowles, John T. 
Bowles, Joseph W. 
Bras, Clarance C. 
Brown, Elmer E. 
Burr, Frank 
Buterbaugh, Daniel S. 
Carter, Joseph . 
Chawner, John 
Clark, James F. 
Crafton, James H. 
Decker, Charles H. 
Denning, John O. . 



RESIDENCES. 

Empire Station, McLean 

Galesburg, Knox 

Belvidere, Boone 

Clifton, Lroqums 

Cerro Gordo, Piatt 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Prairie City, Henry 

Lawn Ridge, Marshall 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Tonica, La Salic 

Normal, McLean 

Hat a via, Kane 

Augusta, Hancock 

Normal, McLean 

Monmouth, Warren 

Fort Smith, Arkansas 

Roanoke, Woodford 

Delavan, TazeireU 

. El Paso, Woodford 

Granville, Pat mi m 

Granville, Pat nam 

Saybrook, McLean 

Forrest, LJvingston 

Roscoe, Win nebago 

Rutland, La&alle 

Mt. Morris, Ogle 

Merritt, Scott 

Lebanon, St. Clair 

Normal, M>- Lea /i 

Macomb, McDonough 

Metropolis, Massac 

Normal, McLean 

New Boston, Mercer 

Belvidere, Boone 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

Danners, McLean 

Peru, L^a Salle 

Vermilion Grove, Vermilion 

. Augusta. Hancock 

Topeka, Mason 

Augusta, Hancock 

Gilman, Iroquoie 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Dickinson, M. D. 
Dilatush, Frank V. 
Dillingham, James W. 
Donlan, Patrick H. 
Elder, Andrew W. 
Estee, James B. 
Freebern, John R. 
Ginnett, Ralph 
George, Horace G. 
Gill ham, Erastus N". 
Goodman, John 
GoodmaD, Newton F. 
Gray, John H. . 
Greabeiel, Emii R. 
Hall, Jackson C. 
Hannah, Jesse F. 
Harper, James M. 
Hatch, Henry D. 
Himes, George L. 
Houghton, Frank A. 
Howell, George 
Howell, Julius F. . 
Kreiling, August II. 
Lawrence, George W. 
Lehr, William E 
Lewis, William M. 
Low, John H. H. 
Lummis, II. Francis 
Lytle, Marion C. 
McCartney, Marcus 
M>!< inney, Oliver B. 
McMurry, Charles A. 
McMurry, Frank M. 
Maxwell, [saac B. . 
M< ssick, Leander 

Metcalf, Merlon P. 
Morris, Willis .M. 
Mountjoy, J. C. 
Ong, [ra M. 

Parr. Hi 1 wan! F. 
Paul, .lames ( !. . 

Pawling, AHmti A. 
Perry, Cornelius L. 
Phelps, Sebring I. 
Reeder, Rudolph R. 



RESIDENCES. 

Ellisville, Fulton 

La Place, Piatt 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Braidwood, Will 

. Centralia, Marion 

Woodstock, McHenry 

. Granville, Putnam 

Aviston, Clinton 

Forrest, Livingston 

Merritt, Scott 

Woburn, Bond 

. Woburn, Bond 

Lerna, Coles 

El Paso, Woodford 

. Lebanon, St. Clair 

Belvidere, Boone 

Gardner, Grundy 

Yorkville, Kendall 

Clear Creek, Putnam 

Cherry Valley, Winnebago 

Scranton, Pennsylvania 

Ijonoke, Arkansas 

Bishop Station, Mason 

Chicago, Cook 

Marine, Madison 

Normal, McLean 

Fort Branch, Indiana 

Palo ma, Adams 

LaSalle, La Salle 

Metropolis , Ma ssi i c 

Pilot, Vermilion 

Denver, Colorado 

Normal, McLean 

Mon.ee, Will 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

Normal, McLean 

Princeton, Bureau 

. [tlitnta, Logan 

Tonica, La Salle 

Gibson City, Ford 

Waynesboro, I r irginia 

Wilmington, Will 

Qui nay, Adams 

Argent a, Macon 

. Hut I a ml. La Salle 





34 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


university. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Reid, David W. 


Peru, LaSalle 


Remsen, Charles F. . 


Malta, Morgan 


Rishel, Austin C. 


Peru, LaSalle 


Rosenberry, Edwin E. . 


Rosemond, Christian 


Scholz, Charles H. 


Emden, Logan 


Shanpes, A. Newton 


Livingston, Moultrie 


Shinkle, Charles A. 


Normal, McLean 


*Shinkle, Elmer E. 


Normal, McLean 


Simmons, Thomas H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Skinner, Wells H. 


Monticello, Piatt 


Smith, George K. 


Normal, McLean 


Smith, Isaac N. ... 


Tuscola, Douglas 


Sterling, John A. 


Leroy, McLean 


Stonaker, Clarence L. . 


McLean, McLean 


Summers, Edward P. 


So. Chicago, Cook 


. Sutton, John T. ... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Tear, John H. 


Say brook, McLean 


Trowbridge, Oliver R. 


Ludlow, Chi urpiiig a 


Wells, William B. 


Sterling, Whiteside 


! Will r J. Leonard 


Henry, Marshall 


Williams, Franklin L. 


Panola, Woodford 


Williams, T. C. . • . 


Minier, Tazewell 


Winkler, John 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Zimmerman, M. Y. 


Litchfield. Montgomery 


^Deceased. 




SUMMA 


,RY. 


Gentlemen, 


90 


Ladies, 


140 


Total in Special Term, 


- ' 230 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 35 


Course of Study in the Normal School 

TABULAR VIEW. 


1 

| 

STUDIES. 


1st Year. 


2d Year.] 


3d Year. 


a- - 

03 * 

£% 

C u 

c 

12 

24 
12 
8 

12 

18 

36 


.2.JL 

p ; 
_ | 

i 

I 
it 

in 

IV 
V 

02 

— f 

_.- 

q 

a 

o 


1 

1 


2 

-5 
eg 


3 

<M 


4 

6 

+ 


5 

6 


6 

o 


7 


8 


6 

9 




History and Methods of Education. . . 

Constitutions of U. S. and 111 

School Laws of Illinois ..'. 1 

Observation in Model School 


'% 




+ 






T 


*; 


::: 

t 


l' 
... 
























I 


j 

X 

X 













— 


t 




i Spelling 


X 
X 




























2t 
12 
12 
12 

•_M 
24 
24 
12 
12 

8 
24 

6 

36 
24 

12 
12 
12 
12 

12 


Rhetoric 

Criticism 




; 


'x 












X 


— - 




T 


X 


— 





- 


- 




Arithmetic 


X 
















! 


; 








Natural Philosophy 










1 


■ 


t 

X 


Astronomy 














Drawing \ 

Writing 








X 








... 


X 


X 

X 






'x 


'x 


—~ 


X 




- 


— 


Geography 


History 


















Chemistry 


Botany 

Physiology 












X 






' "\ 




X 






"x 


Zoology. 




— 


— 




— 


— 




— 








— 


— 


— 








— 


— 


Latin 


Greek 






















Advanced Algebra 






















Trigonometry and Surveying 






















Analytical Geometry 

Calculus 






















English Historv 




























; 
















The t shows thai the study is pi 


irsued at the time Indicated. 



36 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Course of Study. 



The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers than to the 
strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is in- 
tended as a key to the table. 

DIVISION I. 

Observation in the Model School. First Term. This includes 
a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, together with 
actual instruction by the Training-Teacher, in the management of 
classes, and in the principles and methods of teaching young children. 
The observers are required to take notes of what is done and said, and 
to write them out carefully in their diaries, which diaries are inspected 
and marked by the teacher. Both the subject "matter and the com- 
position of the diaries are criticised. Every pupil entering the Nor- 
mal School is strictly required to take this work. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. This work 
consists of a series of familiar lectures by the President ; these lectures 
are accompanied by frequent references to standard works on teaching. 
The pupils take notes of the lectures, and embody their substance in 
essays, which are carefully examined and criticised. The following are 
some of the most prominent topics of discussion: 1 — Education: 
What is it? Its relation to Learning; its mode, in respect to the body, 
the mind, and the conscience. 2— The Mind: Its essential unity; clas- 
sification of its powers; order of their development; cultivation of the 
senses, the memory, and the reason. 3 — The Teacher: His motives; 
his preparation; his manners; his habits of dress, action, thought, and 
speech; his health. 4 — The School: The house and its surroundings, 
furniture, and appaiatus; organization of a school; first day's work ; 
classifying; the programme ; grading, etc. 5 — School Management: 
Principles of Government; punishments; making rules; the character- 
istics of a teacher which are essential to good management. 6 — In- 
struction: What is a recitation ? Assigning lessons; hearing lessons; 
use of text-books; exactness and promptness in recitation; helping 
pupils ; methods of questioning, etc. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental Science, as compared with 
other sciences. Definition and Classification of the Mental Powers. 
Consciousness. Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 37 



concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on this 
subject. Qualities of Bodies as related to Sense-perception. Functions 
and Culture of the Different Senses. Memory; its nature, use, and 
methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. 
Imagination. Its relation to the other faculties. Uses and Abuses of 
the Imagination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction. Judgment. 
Analysis. Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction ; by de- 
duction. Reasoning from testimony; from experience; from analogy. 
Mathematical Reasoning. The Sjdlogism; its uses; its laws. Opinions 
of different authors respecting Logic. 

All these topics are studied with special reference to their bearing 
on the work of teaching. Dr. Haven's text-book is made the basis of 
the study. 

History op Education. Seventh Term. A History of the Culture 
of different nations, from the earliest times down to the present; also, 
the Biography of Eminent Educators in all countries and times. 

Philosophy op Education. Seventh Term. This includes a study 
of Roserikranz 1 s Pedagogics as a System. TLe study is made as complete 
as the brief time will allow. 

Constitution of the United States. Eighth Term. Dr. Israel 
W. Andiews's text-book is used. Particular attention is given to the 
text of the Constitution ; and the exposition and history, as presented 
by the author, receive all the attention that time will permit. The 
State Constitution is studied in connection with that of the Nation. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the Training-Teachers. He takes the entile charge of a 
class in a single study, and is responsible for both the instruction and 
the discipline. Fofir terms of such work is the amount usually re- 
quired. 

DIVISION II. 

Grammar. Second Term. Etymology. Offices and Peculiarities 
of the Parts of Speech. Critical Parsing of examples given in the text- 
book or dielated to the class, and of selections from standard writers. 
Correction of False Syntax. Written Exercises throughout the term. 
marked with reference to Capitalization, Punctual ion, Spelling and 
Construction, as well as Subject-matter. 

'Third Term. Syntax. Classification of Sentences, and of the Ele- 
ments of the Sentence. Construction of Sentences. Analysis of Sen- 
tences, orally, in writing, and by the use of diagrams. Naming of the 
Parts of speech, ami consi nut ion of cacti wont in the sentence given. 
Consideration of Abridged Propositions, and of Idiomatic Forms and 
Constructions. Correction of False Syntax. Written exercises marked 
as above. Text-hooks: (Jrkknk's. 

Kkaoino. First and Second Terms. Analysis of words according 



38 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



to their Elementary Sounds. Articulation ahd Pronunciation. Com- 
pass and Flexibilit}*- of Voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses. Inflec- 
tions. Analysis of Words according to their Derivation and Formation. 
Analysis of the Thought. Practice in Elocution. Text-hooks: Ed- 
wards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety, 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical 
Figures. Style and its varieties. Original Composition during the 
term. Text-Book : A. S. Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Teiin. Critical examination of the 
style of some of the best authors in the English language, with refer- 
ence to the Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical 
Figures. Original Composition during the term. Same Text-hook. 

History and Methods of Education. Seventh Term. The chief 
educational ideas of the leading nations, ancient and modern. Text- 
book: Hailman's. 

English Literature. Eighth Term. Sketches of the leading 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text-books : >n w\ 's. 

Hamlet and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of Shake- 
speare's Play of Hamlet, Orations and Essa\s. HUDSON'S EDITION. 



DIVISION III. 

Arithmetic. First Term. General Definitions Notation, three 
methods; Numeration, two methods; Addition, schemes forclase work; 
Subtraction, two methods of explanation; Multiplication, including 
short methods ; Division, including short methods. Prime Factors of 
numbers to 100; tests of divisibility ; Cancellation; '».('. I).; L. C. ML; 
Fractious; Decimal Fractions; Compound Numbers. 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis; Ratio; Simple and Com- 
pound Proportion; Percentage, and its applications to Gain and L<>>^ 
Commission, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, 
Equation of Pay men Is and Average of Accounts and Exchange. Ex- 
traction of Second and Third Roots. Text-book : Hay'-- Hioher. 

Algebra. Third Term. Topics in Ficklin's Complete Algebra, 
to chapter viii. 

Fourth Term. Chapters viii. to xiii., inclusive, and chapters xvii. 
and xviii. Ficklin's Complete Algebra. 

Geometry. Fifth Term. Books 1 to V, inclusive, Loomis's 
Geometry. 

Sixth Term. Books VI to X, inclusive, Loomis's Geometry. 

Sixth Term,. (Optional.) Plane Trigonometry, with its applica- 
tion, to Land Surveying; Leveling, Variation of Magnetic needle. 

Physics. Seventh Term, Avery's Natural Philosophy. Laboratory 
Work throughout the term. 

Astronomy. Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of Astronomy to 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 



to chapter xv. Study of Constellations visible from Dec. 1st to March 
1st. Text-book : Btjrritt's Geography of the Heavens. 

Drawing. Fourth Term. Inventive and Industrial Drawing, with 
daily exercises in judging of the length and position of lines. Exer- 
cises in dictation given by the pupils. Outline Drawing from Models. 
Shading begun. 

Ninth Terra. Perspective. Linear. Principles for, and location 
of points in, Parallel and Angular Perspective. Projection of shadows. 
Reflection. Problems given throughout the term, involving all princi- 
ples in Perspective. Text-book : Walter Smith's. 

DIVISION IV. 

Geography. First Term. General Principles of Geography. 
Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, Asia, and Africa. 
Outlines and Maps of the principal countries of Europe and Asia, show- 
ing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and Cities. More thorough 
stud}' of Britain as a model. Brief study of the countries of South 
America; Outline and Map of the Continent. Astronomical Geography; 
Latitude and Longitude; Day and Night ; the Seasons, etc. 

Second Term. Outline and Map of North America. Study of the 
Contineni, as a whole. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Cen- 
tral America, and the West Indies. Thorough study of each of the 
States and Territories. Execution of ;i Map of each of the States, and 
of the principal Cities. Text-book: Optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with ;i sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life of the Earth; 
Temperature; Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Ef- 
fects of Climatic Conditions oe Vegetable and Animal Life. Bistorical 
View of the Earth; the Relations of it* Forms ami Physical Life to the 
Development of the Human Race. Text-book: Guyot's Eartb and 
Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Voyages, Discoveries 

and Indian Tribes. Colonial History, French War, and Revolution. 
Brief History of the successive Administrations, from Washington's lip 
to the War of Secession in 1881. Founding ;md Progress of the States 
iii i!k West :iud Southwest. History of the War of Secession. Texl 

book : Swivn v 

Ancient Bistort. Fawrth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Gre- 
cian History. Roman History. Text hook : SWINTON'S OUTLINES 

English History. (Optional.) Fifth Term. Text-book : Thalheimbr's. 



DIVISION V. 



CHEMISTRY. Sere nth Term. Twenty elements. Symbols; Atomic 

it; Properties, chemical and physical; Laws of Combination; 

Formula-; chemical Equations; Reactions; Compounds. Gases— Liber 



40 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



ation ; Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. Salts — Prop- 
erties; Composition; Decomposition; Detection; Knowledge of 50 
Compounds, Metals — Properties; Appearance; Detection; Commercial 
Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants; Formation of Or- 
ganic Matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with General Chem- 
istry in all the work. All students are furnished with complete appar- 
atus for fullest experimentation. Each student becomes acquainted 
with the construction and management of four different kinds of bat- 
teries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blow-pipe, calcium 
light and electrical apparatus. Students do the work. Text-book: 
Storer & Elliott's. 

Botany. 8ixtli Term. Seeds — parts; kinds; germination. Plants 
— food ; growth ; fruitage ; uses. Principles of Classification, and rules 
for Spelling, Pronouncing, and Capitalizing the names of the orders 
genera and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five orders 
from the analysis of plants, and from the study of the trees and shrubs 
on the University grounds. Students have access to twenty botany- 
presses, and to one good dissecting microscope, for plant-analy.sis.and 
the study of plant structure. Much experimental work is done in this 
study. Text-book: Gray's Field Book. . 

Anatomy and Physiology. Fifth Term. General View of the 
Structure and Functions of the Human Body. Food and the Digestive 
Process. The Blood; its Chemical Composition and Vital Properties. 
Respiration and Nutrition. The Nervous System. The Laws of Hy- 
giene. Text-book: Hutchison's. 

Zoology. Ninth Term. Comparison and Description of individual 
Animals. Methods and principles of classification. Collection and 
preservation of specimens. Determination of genera. Comparative 
Anatomy, studied by dissections. Systematic observations upon the 
habits and development of animals. General laws of development and 
distribution. TexUbook: Packard. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 



Training Department. 



This department went into operation in September, 1874, under the 
charge of Prof. Thomas Metcalf, who retired from the chair of 
Mathematics to assume this new duty. He now devotes his entire time 
to the pupil-teachers. His work includes two somewhat distinct fields : 

1. Observation of the young teachers while they are in charge of 
their classes, followed by personal criticism, favorable or adverse, or by 
needful illustration of what is thought better. 

2. Regular lessons before the whole class of pupil-teachers. These 
are intended to correct erroneous notions in regard to " grading," the 
use of text-books, the purposes of a recitation, etc. ; also, to insure effi- 
ciency in the assignment of lessons and in general discipline, and dis- 
cretion in the use of motives to study, to acquire good personal habits, 
and the like. At these regular class-meetings, the diaries of the teachers 
arc also read and criticised, while the practical themes suggested by 
these daily records are freely and profitably discussed. 

At a recent meeting of the Board it was resolved, " That all persons 
who, by a satisfactory examination before the Faculty, shall show 
themselves entitled to a ' First-Grade Certificate,' may be received into 
a class for a year's course, to be devoted exclusively to training ; 
also, that those so working in the Training School shall be entitled to a 
certificate of attendance." 

More fully to carry into effect the purposes of the foregoing resolu- 
tion, and furnish yet ampler means of complete training for the position 
of teacher, the Board voted a liberal salary for a Principal of the Model 
Primary School, the chief part of whose labor will be given to assisting 
the Training-Teacher in observing the work done by the apprentices, 
and especially in exemplifying the best methods of developing the 
younger minde. 

By recent action of the Board, the Faculty will devote four weeks 
in August to the instruction of actual teachers. It is our purpose at 
this special term to give teachers an opportunity to pursue any topic 
embraced in our "Course of Study," provided only that they are pre- 
pared for it. 



42 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Scientific Department. 



STATE LABORATORY OF NATURAL HISTORY. 

The recent re-organization of the Illinois Museum of Natural His- 
tory in the University building, as a Biological Laboratory, and its 
elaborate furnishing and equipment for all kinds of botanical and 
zoological work, have greatly increased the resources of this department. 
The very unusual advantages now afforded here deserve the attention of 
all who wish either thorough general instruction in science, or oppor- 
tunities for special study of the Natural History of Illiuois. The col- 
lections of the Laboratory now comprise about 150,000 specimens, and 
are growing at the rate of 10,000 specimens a year. Nearly all this 
materialis named, arranged, catalogued, and indexed, in the most con- 
venient manner, and is entirely available for use. 

SPECIAL STUDENTS. 

Students desiring to give much or all of their time to the pursuit 
of special objects in the Museum or Laboratory will be received by 
Prof. Forbes, at a charge of $3 a term for incidental expenses. Such 
special students will be permitted to elect their course, but will be ex- 
pected to adhere to it when once laid down. 

Several courses of study in Zoology and Botany have been laid 
down, sufficient to occupy all the time of an average term. To students 
completing one of these courses in a satisfactory manner, a certificate 
to that effect will be issued. 

All specimens, books, microscopes, and field and laboratory appli- 
ances needed for the prosecution of their work, except the common 
text-books and ordinary collecting and dissecting instruments and hand 
magnifiers, will be furnished for their use; and such amount and kind 
of individual instruction and assistance will be afforded as each seems 
to require. 

No student wishing to make a detailed study of any branch of the 
Natural History of Illinois need hesitate to come herewith that design. 
If anything be found lacking for his purpose, the authorities of the 
Institution stand ready promptly to supply it. 

LIBRARY. 
The Library, although small, has been selected with reference to 
use in connection with the laboratory collections, and answers its pur- 
pose well. It is increased as rapidly as the necessities of the work 
require. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



43 



CLASS-ROOMS. 

The Dissecting Room will accommodate fifty or sixty students. It 
is furnished with dissecting tables, stools, trays, sinks, and washing con- 
veniences, and is well fitted in every way for either general or special 
work. 

The Chemical Laboratory will accommodate forty students, and is 
fully furnished with apparatus for practical work in Analytical Chem- 
istry. 

Further particulars concerning this department may be had upon 
application to the Director of the Laboratory, Prof. S. A. Forbes. 



Admissions. 



This Institution is intended for the training of young persons, of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make appli- 
cation to the (School Superintendent of the county in which they reside. 
They are required — 

(1.) To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 
16, years of age; 

(2.) To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person ; 

(3.) To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves 

to school teaching in this state, as follows: 

" I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Normal Univer- 
sity is to fit myself for teaching in Ilic schools of Illinois, and that T will carry out 
this pledge in good faith ; and I do further pledge myself to report to the President, 
of the University, semi-annually, where 1 am and what I am doing, for three years 
after graduating at said Institution.'* 

(4.) To pass a satisfactory examination, before the proper officer 
(County School Superintendent), in Reading, Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, and the Elements of English Grammar. 
Extract from the Normal University Act. 
Sec 7. Each County within the Stateshall beentitled to gratuitous Instruc- 
tion for one pupil in said Normal University, and each Representative District 
shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a niimberof pupils equal to the Dum- 
ber Of representatives in said district, to be chosen in the following manner: The 
School Superintendent in such county shall receive and register the names of all 
applicants for admission to said Normal University, and shall present the same to 
the County Court, or, in counties acting under township organizations, to the Board 
Of Supen isoi-s: which said County Court or Board Of Supervisors, as the case may 
be, shall, together with the School Superintendent, examine the applicants so pre- 
sented, m such manner as the Board of Education mav direct, and from the num- 
ber of such as shall be found to possess the requisite qualifications. such pupils 
shall be selected by lot ; and in representative districts composed of more than one 

county, the School Superintendent and County .Judge, or the Chairman of the 
Board of Supervisors in counties acting under township organizations, as the case 
may be, of the several counties composing such representative district, shall meet 



44 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



at the Clerk's office of the County Court of the oldest county, and from the appli- 
cants so presented to the County Court or Board of Supervisors of the several 
counties represented, and found to possess the requisite qualifications, shall select, 
by lot, the number of pupiJs to which said district is entitled. The Board of Edu- 
cation shall have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with 
the Secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she will teach in the public 
schools within this State, in case that engagement can be secured by reasonable 
efforts, to require such candidate to provide lor the payment of such fees for tuition 
as the Board may prescribe. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 
Sec. 4. Each County in this State shall hereafter be entitled to gratuitous in- 
struction for two pupils in said University, to be selected as provided in Section 7 
of the Act to which this is an amendment. 

If any County or Representative District neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted 
by the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appoint- 
ing some person of proper age and qualification. Every such person 
must pass, before the Faculty, an examination in the same subjects as 
in that required before the County Superintendent in other cases. 
Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him [or her] to be a person of good moral character. 

In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should be 
appended by the School Superintendent. 

I am well acquainted with who signs 

the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trustworthy man; and, so 
far as I know and believe, the above named applicant is a person of good moral 
character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the state is welcome to come lure at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and labora- 
tories, and observe any of our work, all without enrollment or respon- 
sibility. If he is enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our 
regular Course of Study, provided always that he will be excused from 
pursuing any study further, after attaining a standing of 85 per cent, 
on a rigid examination in the same. Occasionally an experienced 
teacher, by special arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and to select 
studies to a certain extent, but such case is decided on its individual 
merits; we have no general rule to this effect. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 



Model School Department. 



The Model Department was established in order that there 
might be a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the course of 
study in its several Grades shall embrace all that belongs to a thorough 
education from the elements up to a preparation either for college or for 
business. 

This Department is divided into three Grades — the High, Gram- 
mar, and Primary Schools. Each of these is under the direct charge ot 
an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted in part by per- 
manent teachers, and in part by the pupil-teachers from the Normal 
School. The work of the latter is subjected to careful supervision and 
guidance. 

The Classical Course is thorough, anil is more extended than that 
of some colleges. Our young men enter Harvard and Yale without 
conditions. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in the several Grades, and the time allotted to 
each. It will be observed thai two distinct courses are arranged for the 
High School; one to prepare students for colleges, and the other for 
general business. The two, however, are made to blend whenever 
practicable. 

The only requisites for admission are, a good character, and a tui- 
tion fee of thirty dollars per year in the High School, twenty five in the 
Grammar School, and fifteen in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils, on 
being examined, are classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to the 
care of the Principals; and besides the monthly report of Scholarship 
and Deportment at school, which is to be sent to all parents, there will 
be included, if desired, a careful statement of each pupil's general de- 
portment, and of the manner of spending leisure hours. 



46 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 










« 


o o 2 

a a S w> 


a w 

11 










§ 


a> <x> f-i fl 


^ 2 










b 


5h Fh o> -5 


od 










H.2 e8 H • £ n ° © 


OH 












s-i^3 o3 










e 


c»g o >>^ o«^ 


o bcp: 








§ 




.St-S .Sig fl.2^ 
■§§.*? 3s8 te-s8 


a^.2 
T3 «e > 








P5 




ce <q v 






w 

Q 


H 


2s 


H-}<M h^P 


qO nooq 


i-IQhOh 














< 


<» 


& . ce >> 


i^i^ 






O 


H 

w 

H 


1 

o 

<*> 

I 


tin Gramm 
g. Rhetoric, 
?ebra. 

[lust. 

eek Gramm 

man Histor 

id. 

;rodotus. 

ench. 


O O fc? 

o on 






O 
O 

o 
00 




cs a~ &t*q >< 




c8 sh u 








s 


or French. 
Grammar. 
History. 

or French. 

Geog. 

etry. 

or German 
Literature, 
nomy. 


2 °2 




E 




6 








o 




V 
w 

1 


+3 SUD5C +3 >i O +3 iJD-S 


a'StS 
-2 a> a 








e3 S • cS^J cu d a & 


cex: o 




>H 


1 


H 


$ 


hJWP i^AhO J&iH 


hJQQ 






P 




s> 


%u fe 


d 




D 




O 

o 


1 

1 


atin Gramm; 
ng. Gramma 
. S. History. 

»sar. 

reek Gramm; 

eometry. 

icero. 

enophon. 

rench. 


a 




W g 

k # O 
° g K 




u 

. -<^ 

■- o c 




W 

(73 

O 

o 


u 
00 

w 

Q 

o 




o 


JW& OOO OXfc 


>WW 








1 • 

o 


French, 
immar. 
tic. 

French. 

gy. 

German 

History, 
ilosophy. 


C N M 

^>-a 

ess 






1 


°5S °o£ ocE 








S 


i 


ea a f-j ce,a~ cs a «? 

J&6M hJPh-< |j<!fc 








w 


H 

« 

H 




-— Y— ' S — > 




— r— ' 






« 


!~ . Fh 

c3 u rt 


i 




< 


2 


eg s 

S a . a 


1 

CO 

O 






00 




8 
'So 


atin Gr 
ng. Gra 
rithmet 

reek Gr 
Igebra. 

icero. 

enophoi 

rench. 


??a^ 
.a o ca 






o 




3 


hJW<! oO<J oX r * 


>W^5 


















% 


















»— i 


















J 


















-1 


















M 






















a 

< 
ft 


3 « 










* a 


a 










S § § 


s 










PS o 


|3 










H H W 


O 








ft( co H 


fe 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



47 



Course of Study. 



LATIN. 

First Year. First Term. English Method of Pronunciation. 
Etymology. Nouns — Inflection; Gender by Signification and Termi- 
nation ; Irregular Inflection. Adjectives — Inflection ; Irregular In- 
flection; Comparison; Adjectives in ei, His, and ius; Irregular Com- 
parison ; Defective Comparison. Numerals. Pronouns — Inflection ; 
Use. Verbs — Definitions ; Principal and Historical Tenses ; Inflection ; 
Deponent; Periphrastic Conjugation; Formation of Perfect and Supine 
Stems ; Irregular Verbs ; Defective Verbs ; Impersonal Verbs. Review. 

Second Term. Syntax by Sections. Nouns — Rules and Principal 
Remarks; Translations, from the Reader to illustrate each rule. Adjec- 
tives; Oratio Obligua; Use of the Infinitive. Gerund. Supine. Par- 
ticiples. Translation of Fables and Anecdotes. Review. 

Third Term. Ciesar. The Helvetian War (first twenty-nine sec- 
tions), witli special reference to the use of Modes and Tenses. Short 
history of Caesar's life. Review. Text-books: Harkness and Jones's 
Latin Lessons. 

Second Year. First Term. Ccesar. Finish first book and read 
fifteen sections of the second book, giving special care to the use of 
Gerunds, Gerundives and Supines. Latin Prose Composition ; ten les- 
sons. Review. Ang good text-book. 

Second Term. Caesar. Finish second book and read third and 
fourth books. General drill in Construction. Latin Prose Composi- 
tion ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Sallust's Catiline. Brief history of the life of Sallust ; 
also of Catiline. Latin Prose Composition; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Year. First Term. Cicero. Manilian Law. Two orations 
against Catiline. Life of Cicero. Latin Prose Composition ; 1 en lessons. 

Second Term. Cicero. Five orations. Latin Prose Composition ; 
ten lessons. 

Third Term. Ovid. Selections. Latin Prose Composition ; ten 
lessons. Text-book: Jones's. 

Fourth Year. First Term. Virgil. First book of the JSneid. 
Life of Virgil. Rules for Quantity. Versification. Scanning. My- 
thology. Latin Prose Composition; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Virgil. Second, third and fourth books. Latin 
Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Virgil. Fifth and sixth books, and all of the 
Eclogues. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 



48 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



GREEK. 

First Term. Alphabet — Sounds of Vowels ; Diphthongs ; Conso- 
nants; Breathings; Elision; Final Consonants; Movable Consonants; 
Pure Vowels and syllables. Quantity. Accent. Inflection. Nouns — 
First Declension ; Second Declension ; Adjectives of the first and second 
Declensions. Contract Nouns. Attic Second Declension; Third De- 
clension; Sterns ending in a Labial or Palatal; Stems ending in a 
Lingual Mute; Stems ending in a Liquid; Syncopated Stems; Stems 
ending in s ; Stems ending in close Vowels ; Stems ending in a Diph- 
thong. Adjectives — Third Declension ; Regular and Irregular Com- 
parison. Defective and Irregular Comparison. Pronouns— Personal ; 
Possessive; Intensive; Demonstrative; Relative; Interrogative; Recip- 
rocal ; and Reflexive. Translations of Greek to English and English to 
Greek, from Reader, every day, to illustrate each lesson. Review. 

Second Term. Verbs — Voices; Modes; Tenses; Stems and Roots; 
Tense-Systems; Tense-Signs; Mode-Signs; Connecting Vowels am] 
Endings ; Inflection of Present System ; Inflection of Future and First 
Aorist System ; First Perfect System ; Aorist aad Future Passive Sys- 
tems; Participles; Second Aorist and Second Perfect Systems ; Contract 
Verbs; Principal parts of Pure Verbs; Mute Verbs; Liquid Verbs and 
reasons for ail changes; Verbs mmi\ Irregular Verbs. Translation, 
from Reader, of Greek to English and English to Greek, to illustrate 
each lesson. Review. 

Third Term. Translation of short sentences from the Anabasis, 
giving special care to Inflection and principal parts of verbs. Syntax 
of nouns. Outline of Modes and Tenses of Verbs. Translation of four 
chapters of the first book of the Anabasis. Review. Text-book: 
Goodwin's Grammar and Leighton's Greek Lessons. 

Second Year. First Term. Anabasis. Finish reading first and 
second books. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Anabasis. Third and fourth books, with special 
care as to the use of Modes and Tenses. Greek Prose Composition ; ten 
lessons. Review. Text-book: Jones's. 

Third Term. Anabasis. Fifth, sixth, and seventh books, or the 
seventh book of Herodotus. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. 
Review. , 

Third Year. First Term. Iliad; first book. Greek Prosody. 
Scanning. Greek Prose Composition; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Iliad. Second and third books, omitting Catalogue 
of Ships. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Greek Prose Composition. Greek Reviews. 

ROMAN HISTORY. 
From the foundation of Rome to the death of Commodus. " Dr. 
Smith's History " (smaller edition). Geography of all countries men- 
tioned. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 49 

GRECIAN HISTORY. 

From the earliest times to the death of Alexander the Great. " Dr. 
Smith's History" (smaller edition). Geography of all countries men- 
tioned. 

FRENCH. 

First Year. First Term. Magill's Grammar. Translations of 
Phrases and Simple Sentences. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Irregular Verbs. Sauveur's Gauseries avec mes 
Eleves. Translations. French Composition. 

Third Term. Magill's French Reader. Syntax begun. French 
Composition. Conversation. 

Second Year. First Term. Dialogues and Anecdotes. Syntax 
continued. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Review of Verbs. Translations. French Composi- 
tion. Conversation. 

Third Term. French Classics. 

GERMAN. 

First Year. First Term. Com fort's Course, Part I. Grammar. 
Translations. 

Second Term. Grammar Continued. Comfort's First German 
Reader. Composition. 

Third Term. Comfort's Course, Part III. Composition. Grimms' 
Maerchen. 

Second Year. First Term. A German Reader containing selec- 
tions from the best authors. (Comfort.) Conversation. 

Second Term. Translations. Composition. Conversation. 

Third Term. Reading. Literary Criticism. 



50 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Grammar-School Grade. 



The Grammar grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men and women, not fully prepared, who wish to enter the 
Normal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in 
the rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School; while, to those 
who are preparing for the High School, it offers the best academic 
training. 

It is in direct charge of a Principal who does much of the leaching, 
and maintains the best of discipline. His assistant teachers are under 
the constant supervision of the Principal of the Training Department. 
Pupils often fail in their efforts to get a higher education, simply be- 
cause their elementary instruction has been poor; hence, great care is 
taken that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common-school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. Much 
care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and thai they 
acquire such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they will make good 
accountants. Those more advanced will have the opportunity of study- 
ing book-keeping, taught according to the most practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do; and, during the second year, such as can do so are 
allowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and town is good. Vicious boys 
who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance here; nor 
are saloons or other places of evil resort allowed in the town. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Much reading for ready pronunciation and recognition 
of words [Webster's Academic Dictionary]. 

Spelling. — Oral and written. Text-books: Edwards's Readers 
and Speller. 

Writing. 



ILLINOIS NOliMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 



Geography. — Tracing and sketching of New England and Middle 
States. Descriptive Geography of same. Text-books: Gtjyot's Ele- 
mentary and Grammar-School Geographies. 

Language Lessons. — Composing. 

Arithmetic. — Long Division. Review, for accuracy and rapidity 
of work. Introduce some of the Relations of Denominate Numbers. 
Text-books : Walton's Written and Greenleap's Intellectual. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading. — Meaning of words. Work of first term continued. 

Spelling — Written and Oral. 

Writing. — Instruction in principles. 

Geography. — Southern and Western States as before. Chief rail- 
roads of Illinois. 

Language Lessons. — Composing. 

Arithmetic. — Common Fractions. Special drill in adding ledger 
columns; also full mastery of three-place decimals. 



THIRD TERM 

Reading. — 5th Reader. Thought-Analysis, with previous drill 
continued. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 

Geography. — Territories. North America and South America. 

Language Lessons. — Composing. 

Arithmetic. — Decimal Fractions and Compound Numbers. Rapid 
Multiplication and Division of Simple Numbers. 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading.— 5th Reader completed. Thought-Analysis. Study of 
expression. 

Spelling — Written and Oral. 
Dictionary Work. 
Geography. — Europe. 
(Iuammar. Text-book: Greene's. 

A ritiimkth:.— Percentage, (Interest, Partial Payments, Discount, 
Profit and Loss, etc.) Oral Arithmetic. 



SECOND TERM. 

HEADING. — 6th Reader. Critical study of thotfghl and expression. 
Recitations. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 



1 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Penmanship. 

Geography. — Asia and Africa. Mathematical Geography. 

Grammar. 

Arithmetic. — Ratio and Proportion. Analysis. The Roots. 

Book-Keeping. — Preparatory to. Counting money. Rapid Com- 
putations, Making out Bills, Marking goods, etc. Oral Arithmetic! 
Text-book: Drew's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 

Geogfia phy.— Review of the United States and Europe. 

History. — Outline of American History. Text-book: Anderson's, 

Arithmetic. — Reviewed, Oral and Written. 

BooK-KEEPiNG.or Elementary Algebra. 



PREPARATORY WORK. 



Students purposing to enter the Normal School, bul who are defic- 
ient in their preparation, will be put in a special class, and will n ceive 
such instruction and drill as will fit them for the Normal School, and 
to enter upon its work with a good prospect of sua 



\ 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 



Intermediate Grade. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Intermediate or Fourth Reader. Study of the long and 
the short vowels; their mode of representation (Webster). 

Spelling. — Oral and Written, throughout the year; chiefly from 
reading-lessons. 

Language. — Hadley's Lessons, throughout the year. 

Geography. — Quyot's Intermediate, throughout the year, (a) Clear 
conceptions; (b) neatness and promptness in reproducing these, whether 
in oral recitation or by sketches and maps, or by the two combined. 

Arithmetic. — Subtraction ; Multiplication by a two-place number ; 
Short Division. 

Writing. — Daily practice. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading. — Intermediate Reader continued. Study of diphthongs 
and consonants. Elementary analysis. 

ARITHMETIC. — Oral, combining the four processes. Also daily 
practice in slate work. 

Spelling. 
Language. 
Geography. 
Writing. 



THIRD TERM. 

Reading. — [ntermediate Reader completed. Special attention to 
syllabic and elementary analysis of such word.- as are commonly mis- 
pronounced. 

Arithmetic.— Oral and Written, chiefly on Fractions; the pro- 
cesses not to involve a divisor greater than 12. Review. 

Spelling. 

Language. 

Geography. 

Whiting. 



54 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Primary Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 



Reading.— Webb's Dissected Cards, or Sentence-Builder; Edwards's First 
Reader. 

1. Words presented as wholes. 

2. Children led to form simple phrases and sentences, then to find the words 
and build the sentences. 

3. Special attention given to distinctness of utterance, and naturalness of ex- 
pression. 

4. After the 1st Term, Elementary Sounds and Comparison of Words presented 
so as to enable pupils to help themselves to the pronunciation of new words ;is 
quickly as possible. Plan: New words, as they occur in their reading lessons, 
classified and arranged in columns on the board— 1st, according to the vowel ele- 
ments; 2d, according to the consonant elements. Daily drill upon sonic portion of 
this table. 

Spelling— I. Class Exercises: 

1. By the use of dissected words, ch'n led to see that: a— Each written or 
printed word is made up of parts; h— these parts must be in a certain order. Thus 
the idea that spelling is the analysis of the written word. 

2. Spell the words of a phrase or sentence [that which has been previously 
presented as a reading-lesson] in their consecutive order— not depending upon the 
teacher for pronunciation— thus cultivating the power of attention, the habit of 
self-reliance, and the memory. 

II.— Desk work, or Study. Each child provided with a box containing several 
alphabets [letters printed on bits of cards] from which he constructs the sentence 
to be spelled. 

Writing.— I. Lessons upon the different kinds of lines— straight and curved 
—direction of straight lines, right and left curve— preparatory to presenting the 
principles of Writing. 

II.— 1. Each letter presented in all its forms : 



I i d, 



Ch'n name these forms. Trace with pointer the 1st, 2d, and 4th forms ; as they trace 
the "small i written," describe it according to its "principles," thus: "Right curve, 
straight slanting line, etc." So with the entire alphabet. 

2. As soon as a number of letters has been presented sufficient to form a word, 
describe the word, thus learn to join the letters. 

3. Daily practice in copying from the board on slate^ 

Number.— I. Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication vnd Division of 2's as far 
as 12; 3's as far as 18. a— Original practical questions in application of each prin- 
ciple, a feature of every class -exercise throughout the year, ft— Miscellaneous ab- 
stract combinations in the four processes, for rapid mental work, c— instruction 
in regard to the signs given, as it becomes desirable to use them in forming tables. 
d— Develop the idea of fractions y 2 , Yz. Original practical questions illustrating 
their use. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 55 



II. Beading and writing numbers to 100; counting to 100 by l's, by 2's [two 
series], by 3's [three series], and by 10's. 

III. Learning the value of units and tens ; ideas developed by means of ob- 
jects; analyzing any number from 10 to 100, thus: " 12 units are the same as 1 ten 
and 2 units; 1 ten and 2 units are the same as 12 units." The idea of " place " de- 
veloped. 

IV. Roman numerals to XXV, associated with the corresponding Arabic forms 
and written spelling of the name of each number. 

Language.— I. Recognition of all capitals and names of all punctuation marks 
occurring in reading -lessons; such simple rules for the same as: 1. At the begin- 
ning of sentences. 2. Names of persons, places, etc. 3. I and O when standing 
alone. 1. Period at the end of sentences. 2. Question mark at the end of a 
question. 

II. First step in composition: The name of an object mentioned, ch'n think 
about this object, set the type [from their boxes of letters] so as to express their 
thought. 

Note.— Special care taken throughout all the work to lead the ch'n to express 
their thoughts with clearness, accuracy, and elegance. 

Drawing.— Constructive exercise : Colored card-board cut in various shapes 
to represent the various forms of rectilinear figures. 

a— 1st Term's work limited to forming combinations with the representatives 
of straight lines (" sticks "). 

o— After 1st Term, ch'n transfer their original designs from the desk to the 
slate. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading.— I. Edwards's Second Reader. Exercises planned to accomplish 
these purposes: a— Instant recognition and accurate pronunciation of the consec- 
utive wordsof a paragraph, h— Exercise for voice -culture— expressing the thoughts 
naturally and in pleasing tones, c— Tr. read sentence or paragraph, ch'n express 
the thought in their own language, and describe the mental pictures, d— Phonics. 
Continuation of the plan of the First Year's work, until pupils are familiar with 
the names and representatives of the elementary sounds, and can give them readily 
and accurately as they occur in any words of their reading lessons, e— To educate 
the ch'n to communicate the thought gathered from the written page, in a confident, 
pleasing, accurate manner. 

II. Individual readings. Selections made from books at home, a— To en- 
courage reading at home and from various books. h.—To give pleasing variety to 
the work, e — To educate ch'n to gather thoughts from listening, and to criticise 
—thus training the ear. Supplementary Readers are used. 

SPELLING— -I. Reading-lessons written upon slate, from memory when lessons 
are short, from dictation when lessons are long. Whether from memory or dicta- 
tion, pupils held responsible in these written exercises for accurate reproduction of 
the text of the lesson, Cor nunctuation, capitals, and all the points coming under the 
head of "Correct writing of English,"— margin, indentation, paragraphing, num- 
bering, oorrect finishing of the right edge of the page (syllabication); neatness, ac- 
curate forming of each letter. 

II. Second and Third Terms. Occasionally paragraphs dictated, which the 
pupils have had no opportunity for studying to test their power to apply what 
they learn In the other work. Misspelled wordsof these paragraphs selected for 
special exercise. 



56 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



III. Oral spelling to give drill upon special words; also practice in the study 
of syllabication— indicating the divisions of the word by suspension of voice be- 
tween the parts. 

"Whiting.— I. Work continued according to. the plan for First Year, until the 
alphabet is completed. 

II. Primary .Writing Book, used with lead-pencil. Instruction and drill upon 
correct positions. 

Number.— 1. Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division of 2's to 24; 
3'sto36; 4'sto48; 5's to 60; 6's to 72. Abstract, miscellaneous combinations and 
original practical questions, as in First Year. 2. Notation to 1,000. 3. Written 
work in Add., Sub., Mul. and Div., involving only such numbers as correspond with 
their mental exercises. Fractions 1-4, 1-5, and 1-6. Plan the same as in the pre- 
ceding year. Teach pupils to write dollars and cents. Roman numerals to 1,000. 
Plan the same as in First Year. 

Language— 1. Develop the idea that Avords are signs of thougl it. 2. Written 
exercises corresponding to Prin. II. under First Year's work. 3. Distinguish! 
recognize and construct simple sentences— telling, asking, commanding, exclaim- 
ing, change each into the other. 4. In the sentences which they construct, dis- 
tinguish name-words and action-words. 5. Point II, under Spelling, used as a 
Language exercise. 

Drawing — Constructive exercises with papers cut to represent: ^(—Varie- 
ties of curvilinear forms: b— Combinations Of rectilinear and curvilinear tonus; 
c— Transfer to slate or drawing-books; d— Drawing from objects of simple out- 
lines. 



THIRD YEAR. 



Reading.— I. Third Reader. General plan of Second Year's work continued. 

II. How to find words in the Dictionary ; application of knowledge previously 
gained by the study of Phonics. Instruction given in regard to accent, and how 
to select, from among the definitions of a word, one appropriate to the word as 
used in the sentence. 

III. To substitute appropriate synonyms in rapid reproduction of Reading 
•Lessons. 

Whiting— Plan of Second Year's work continued during first term. As far 
as practicable, the written exercise in Reading, Spelling, and Language— with 
pencil and paper. Third Term, instruction in the use of pen and ink. 

Number- l. Review of Point l in Second Year's work. Addition, Subtrac- 
tion, Multiplication, and Division of 7's to 84 ; 8's to 96 ; 9's to 108 ; 10's to 120 ; it's 
to 132 ; 12's to 144. Introduce these families in written work (the four processes) 
as fast as pupils gain facility in mental work. 2. Develop the idea, and teach 
definition and representation, of 1-7, 1-8. etc., to 1-12. Original practical prob- 
lems, containing* tnese fractions ; changing units to sevenths, to eighths, etc.. and 
the reverse : changing units, halves, and fourths to eighths ; thirds to sixths ; 
tenths to fifths, halves, and units, etc. 3. Simple work in Addition and Subtrac- 
tion of denominate numbers, using days and weeks, pints and quarts, niclies and 
feet ; parts of Tables of Federal Money, Time, Dry Measure and Long Measure ; 
much drill in reading and writing dollars and cents, and using the simple pro- 
cesses therewith. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 57 



Language.— l. Uses of some of the more difficult punctuation marks ; quota- 
tion marks. 2. Illustrate and define quality-words ; modifying words (tow- 
words, wJien-words, w her e-wov&s) ; connecting words ; substitute -words : form 
compound sentences from simple sentences. Note : Constant drill in distinguish- 
ing, recognizing, and constructing sentences in application of these points as they 
are presented one after the other. 3. First, thought; afterwards, expression. 
Conversation between Teacher and pupils about some picture, object, or incident 
of the day, to lead children to think, to talk, and to discern by what means they 
make their discoveries ; afterwards, write upon the topic. Written work criticised. 

Drawing.— Drawing from objects of simple outline ; shading ; drawing from 
cards. 

Geography.— First and Second Terms. General lessons in Form and Place 
have led to representation of plane surfaces (platform or table). Teach cardinal 
points. Draw maps of school-room ; of the grounds. Study map of the county, 
tracing streams, roads, giving directions, judging distances. Take journeys. Just 
ideas of river, island, right bank, farm, meadow, forest, hill, city, etc. Third 
Term— Journeys continued, with definitions (Guyot's Introduction). 



GENERAL LESSONS. 

Music ; Form ; Size ; Plan ; Human Body ; Animals ; Plants. (All continued 
through three years.) 

MANNERS AND MORALS. 

I. Pupils trained to be polite, kind and generous : to be careful of their own 
and others' property ; to regaru the rights of others. Such is the intimate relation 
between the actions of the body and those of the mind, that it is the duty of the 
teacher to watch carefully the manners of his pupils, as an agency in teaching- 
good morals. 

II. Pupils trained to suitable positions of body, head, feet, and hands, whether 
standing, sitting, or walking. The control of the actions of the body is the first 
step toward the control of the actions of the mind. If all the movements of the 
school-room are prompt, orderly, and graceful, the pupil will form hahits which 
will be of the highest value to him through life. 

III. Songs ; maxims ; selections from prose and poetry memorized by the 
school such as will please children and at the same time will impart healthful 
moral lessons and cultivate a refined taste. 



58 \ ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Additional Information. 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understanding 
should exist between the President and those with whom the students 
board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their rooms. 

Board, in good families, costs from $3.00 to $4 00 a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing; when the fuel and lights are furnished, the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one-half by boarding in 
clubs, and by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured, at reasonable rent, 
in the village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the nec- 
essary Expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel, trav- 
eling, and board in vacation : 

Board, 36 weeks, - - from $72 00 to $144 00 
Washing, - - . " 15 00 " 25 00 

Books and Stationery, - " 10 00 " 15 00 



Total, - . . $97 00 to $184 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

No one is admitted to the Normal Department who does not de- 
clare an intention to become a teacher; but he may be freed from his 
obligation to teach in Illinois by paying tuition at the rate of thirty 
dollars a year. 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they may 
have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University. 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

The University Library is choice in character, and contain- 1,500 
volumes of valuable standard books. Additions are made to it from 
time to time. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 



The Diploma of the University is conferred upon all who creditably 
complete its full course of study. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphian and Wright- 
onian, each of which has a well-selected library. 

The Museum and Library formerly belonging to the Illinois 
Natural History Society are in the University building, and to these the 
Students of the University have access, under suitable restrictions. 




60 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY, 



Alumni Record. 



Those marked * have taught since the publication of the last Record, June 1, 1880. 



CLASS OF 1860. 

1. Sarah M. (Dunn) Strickler, 810 Walnut street, Philadelphia. Has 

taught 4 years. 

2. Elizabeth J. (Mitchell) Christian, Bloomington, 111. Has taught 4 

years. 

3. Florence A. (Peterson) Gastman, died in Decatur, 111., Feb. 27, 1803. 

Taught %% years. 

4. Mary F. (Washburn) Hull, Carbondale, 111. Has taught \y z years. 

5. *Enoch A. Gastman, Superintendent City Schools, Decatur, 111. 

Has taught 22 years. 

6. Peter Harper, Luling, St. Charles Parish, La. Has taught 1 year. 

7. Silas Hays, Rugby, 111. Has taught 8 years. 

8. Joseph G. Howell. Killed at Fort Donelson. Taught 1 year 

9. *John Hull, Carbondale, 111. Prof, of Math. S. Illinois Normal 

Univ. Has taught 17 years. 

10. *Edwin Philbrook, Decatur, 111. Prin. of Ward School. Has 

taught 15 years. 

CLASS OF 1861. 

11. Sophie (Crist) Gill. Died in Bloomington, 111., November, 1863. 

Taught 1% years. 

12. Amanda O. Noyes. Died in La Porte, Ind., February 7, 1864. 

Taught 2 years. 

13. J. H. Burnham, Bloomington, 111. Has taught 1 year. 

14. H. J. Dutton, Virgil City, Mo. Has taught 5 years. 

15. *Aaron Gove, Denver, Col. Supt. City Schools. Has taught 15 

years. 

16. Moses I. Morgan, Brecksville, Ohio. Has taught 1 year. 

17. *Henry B. Norton, San Jose, Cal. Prof, in State Normal School. 

Has taught 16% years. 

18. *P. R. Walker, Rochelle, 111. Supt. Public Schools. Has taught 

18 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 61 



CLASS OF 1862. 

19. *Sarah E. Beers, Canton, 111. Teacher and Librarian. Has taught 

16 years. 

20. *Elizabeth Carleton, Hannibal, Mo. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 193^ years. 

21. Helen (G-rennell) Guild, Lakeside, Mich. Has taught 12 years. 

22. *Esther M. Sprague, 232 Park ave., Chicago. Assistant in Foster 

School. Has taught 19% years. 

23. Emma (Trimble) Bangs, Hillsboro, 111. Has taught 5 years. 

24. Lorenzo D. Bovee, Chetopa, Kan. Has taught 1 year. 

25. James F. Ridlon, Gardner, Kan. Has taught 3% years. 

26. Logan Holt Roots, Little Rock, Ark. Has taught 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1863. 

« 

27. Mary A. Fuller. Died April, 1881. Taught 10 years. 

28. Sarah F. (Gove) Baldwin, Peoria, 111. Taught 3 years. 

29. *Abbie (Reynolds) Wilcox, 103 S. 16th St., St. Louis. Kindergarten 

teacher. Has taught 1 year. 

30. *Sarah Hackett Stevenson. Professor of Physiology, Woman's 

College, Chicago. Has taught 11 years. 
31 W. Dennis Hall, 340 N. State street, Chicago. Has taught 12 years. 

32. *Ebenezer D Harris, Lincoln, Neb. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 4 years. 

33. John H. Thompson. Died 1869. Taught 3% years. 

CLASS OF 1864. 

34. ^Harriett E. Dunn, Bloomington, 111. Principal High School. Has 

taught 18 years. 

35. Anna (Grennell) Ha! field, 218 Flournoy street, Chicago. Has 

taught 3 years. 

36. Edith (Johnson) Morley, Winona, Minn: lias 1 aught 6 yenrs. 

37. *Isabella Moore, Perry, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 

taught 103^ years. 

38. Harriett E. Stewart. No report. 

39. *George Colvin, Pekin, 111. Supt. City Schools. Has taught 15 

years. 

40. Lyman 15. Kellogg, Emporia, Kan. Has taught 7 years. 

41. Philo A. Marsh, Urbana, HI. Has taught 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1865. 

4i. Olinda M. (Johnson) Nichols, Aurora, 111. Has taught 3^ years. 

43. *Alinenia C. Jones, Canton, 111. Principal of High School. lias 

taught KP.j years. 

44. Lucinda J. (Stanard) Johnson, Drake's Creek, Ark. Has taught 

8% years. 



62 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



45. *Bandusia Wakefield, Sioux City, Iowa. Has taught 12>^ years. 

46. *Thomas J. Burrill, Champaign, 111. Prof, of Horticulture, Indus. 

trial Univ. Has taught 17 years. 

47. *Jolm W. Cook, Normal, 111. Prof, of Mathematics, State Normal 

School. Has taught 17 years. 

48. William Florin, Altamont, 111. Has taught 14 years 

49. David M. Fulwiler, Lexington, 111. Has taught 5 years. 

50. *Oscar F. McKim, Dallas City, 111. Prin. of Public Schools. Has 

taught 14 years. 

51. Adolph A. Suppiger, Pierron, 111. Has taught 13^ years. 

52. Melancthon Wakefield, Cherokee, Iowa. Has taught 3% years. 

CLASS OF 1866. 

53. Harriett M. (Case) Morrow, Mendota, 111. Has taught 12^ years. 

54. *Martha Foster, Maquon, 111. Has taught 13 years. 

55. *Harriett A. Fyffe, Magnolia, 111. Has taught 8 years. 

56. Margaret (McCambridge) Hurd, Denver, Col. Has taught 1 year. 

57. *Mary E. Pearce, Lexington, 111. Assistant in Graded School. Has 

taught 133^ years. 

58. Alice B. (Piper) Blackburn, San Buena Ventura, Cal. Has taught 6 

years. 

59. *Helen M. (Plato) Wilbur, 256 Ontario street, Chicago. Teacher in 

Ogden School. Has taught 12 years. 

60. *Sarah E. Raymond, Bloomington, 111. Supt. City Schools. Has 

taught 16 years. 

61. Olive A. (Rider) Cotton, Turner Junction, 111. Has taught 7% 

years. 

62. *Julia E. (Stanard) Frost, Atlantic, Iowa. Assistant in High 

School. Has taught 12^ years. 

63. Nelson Case, Oswego, Kan. Has taught 1 year. 

64. Philo A. Clark, Madison, Neb. Has taught 4 years. 

65. John Ellis, Beatrice, Neb. Has taught 6 years. 

66. Joseph Hunter. Died 1880. Taught 2 years. 

67. Richard Porter, Bajyaria, Kan. Has taught 6 years. 

CLASS OF 1867. 

68. Emily C. (Chandler) Hodgin, Terre Haute, Ind. Taught % year. 

69. Emily H. (Cotton) Collins, Quincy, 111. Has taught 9 years. 

70. *Nellie Forman, Lynn, Mass. Employed in Hampton Institute, Va. 

Has taught 2^ years. 

71. *Mary W. French, Decatur, 111. Assistant in High School. Has 

taught 15 3 r ears. • 

72. Eurania G. (Gorton) Hanna, Aurora, 111. Has taught 7 years. 

73. Mary R. Gorton. Died 1878. Taught 11 years. 

74. Mary (Pennell) Barber, 9 Langley ave., Chicago. Has taught 4 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 63 



75. Onias C. Barber, Tamaroa, 111. Has taught 3 years. 

76. John R. Edwards. Died 1871. Taught 2% years. 

77. George S. Hinman, Peru, 111. Has taught 5 years. 

78. *Cyrus W. Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. Has taught 14 years. 

79. Fred. J. Scybold, Boston. Has not taught. 

80. *Jarnes S. Stevenson, 1115 N. Park place, St. Louis. Prin. Clay 

School. Has taught 15 years. 

CLASS OF 1868. 

81. Ruth E. (Barker) Scarritt, Kansas City. Has taught 5% years. 

82. Ann E. Bullock, Normal, 111. Has taught 4 years. 

83. Jemima S. Burson, Richmond, Ind. Has taught 53^ years. 

84. Lydia A. Burson, Richmond, Ind. Has taught 5% years. 

85. Etta S. Dunbar, Longmont, Col. Has taught 6 years. 

86. *Anna C. Gates, St. Louis. Prin. Gravois School. Has taught 14 

years. 

87. *S. Grace Hurwood, Normal, 111. Primary Teacher S. O. Home. 

Has taught $% years. 

88. Lucia (Kingsley) Manning, Peru, Ind. Has taught 7 years. 

89. Eliza A. (Pratt) Kean, Roger's Park, 111. Has taught '6% years. 

90. Emma T. (Robinson) Kleekner, Freeport, 111. Has taught 2 1-5 

years. 

91. Mary J. (Smith) Bogardus, Springfield, 111. Has taught 1% years. 

92. Cornelia Valentine. Died in Richmond, Ind., June 20, 1877. Taught 

8 years. 

93. Elma Valentine. Died in Richmond, Ind., April 14, 1871. Taught 

2% years. 

94. Clara E. Watts, Normal, 111. Has taught 4 years. 

95. *Stephen Bogardus, Springfield, 111. Proprietor Springfield Busi- 

ness College. Has taught 14 years. 

96. *Wm. A. McBane, Metropolis, 111. Has taught 3 years. 

97. *IIenry McCormick, Normal, 111. Prof, of Geog. and Hist., State 

Normal Univ. lias taught 14 years. 

98. *Jacob Rightsell, Little Rock, Ark. Prin. Peabody School. Has 

taught 9 years. 

99. *Wm. Russell, Marion, Ind. Teacher in High School and Normal 

School. Has taught 14 years. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

100. *Lizzie S. Alden, Sedgwick, Kan. Assist, in Public Schools. Has 

taught 11% years. 

101. Melissa (Benton) Overman, Hartford, Conn. Has taught 3% years. 

102. *Elia K. Briggs, Freeport, 111. Assistant in Public Schools. Has 

taught 10 years. 

103. Lucretia (Davis) Ramsey, Rushville, 111. Has taught 2 years. 

104. Jmiv (Pennell) Carter, Peru, 111. Has taught 3|^ years. 



64 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



105. Maria L. (Sykes) Nichols, Kewanee, 111. Has taught 7 years. 

106. Helen (Wadleigii) Willis, Meadville, Mo. Has taught 3 years. 

107. *Ben C. Allensworth, Minier, 111. Co. Supt. Tazewell Co. Has 

taught 10 years. 

108. A. C. Cotton, Turner Junction. Has taught 6 years. 

109. *Charles H. Crandell, Worthington,0. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 12j^ years. 

110. *Hugh R. Edwards, Peoria, 111. Prin. Second Ward School. Has 

taught 12 years. 

111. Wm. R. Edwards, New Hampton, Iowa. Has taught 7 years. 

112. *James W. Hays, Urb ana. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 12 

years. 

113. Charles Howard. No report. 

114. Isaac F. Kleckner, Freeport, 111. Has taught 4 years. 

115. *George G. Manning, Peru, Ind. Supt. City Schools. Has taught 

13 years. 

116. George W. Mason, Bloomington, 111. Has taught 8 years. 

117. *Charles W. Moore, Storm Lake, Iowa. Has taught 9 years. 

118. Christopher D. Morey, Aurora, 111. Has taught 5 years. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

119. Louisa (Allen) Gregory, Washington, D. C. Has taught 9 years. 

120. Barbara Denning, Normal, 111. Has taught 9 years. 

121. Alice Emmons. Died in Beardstown, 111., Oct. 2, 1871. Taughl 2 

montns. 

122. *Cara E. Higby, 382 W. Jackson street, Chieago. Assist, in W. 

Division High School. Has taught 12 years. 

123. Emma (Howard) Gardner, Orange, Cal. Has taught 4 years. 

124. Margaret E. (Hunter) Regan, Morris. 111. Has taught 4 years. 

125. Maria L. (Kimberly) Perry, 164 Canfield street, Detroit, Mich. Has 

taught 3 years. 

126. Mary D. LeBaron, 741 Dixon street, Chicago. Has taught 10 years. 

127. Letitia (Mason) Quine, Chicago. Has taught 1 year. 

128. Adella (Nance) Shilton, Kewanee, 111. Has taught 3% years. 

129. Adelaide V. Rutherford, Girard, 111. Has taught 4 years. 

130. Fannie (Smith) Cole, Chicago. Has taught 3 years. 

131. Armada (Thomas) Be van, Atlanta, 111. Has taught 7 years. 

132. Marion (Weed) Martin, No. 6 E. 43d street, New York. Has 

taught 2 years. 

133. Ben W. Baker, Denver, Col. Has taught 4 years. 

134. *Joseph Carter, Peru, 111. Supt. City Schools. Has taught 8 years. 

135. Robert A. Childs, Hinsdale, 111. Has taught 3 years. 

136. * James W. Dewell, Waverly, 111. Has taught 11 years. 

137. *R. Arthur Edwards, Peru, lud. Has taught 8 years. 

138. Samuel W. Garman, Cambridge, Mass. Assistant in Agassiz Mu- 

seum since 1873. Has taught 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 65 

« 

139. *John W. Gibson, Belvidere, 111. Has taught 10 years. 

140. Ben Hunter. No report. Has taught 1 year. 

141. John W. Lummis, Pleasant Hill, Mo. Has taught 5 years. 

142. John H. Parr, Chicago. Has taught 6 years. 

143. *Levi T. Regan, Morris, 111. Supt. City Schools. Has taught 12 

years. * 

144. *Wade H. Richardson, Milwaukee. Supt. 12th District. Has 

taught 11 years. 

145. *John W. Smith, Pontiac, 111. Teacher in Reform School. Has 

taught 7 years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

146. ^Charlotte C. Blake, Morris. Assistant in Public Schools. Has 

taught 11 years. 

147. Isabella S. (Huston) Tabor, New Salem, 111. Has taught 3 years. 

148. *Julia E. Kennedy, Normal, 111. Assist. Training Teacher Normal 

Univ. Has taught 10 years. 

149. Harriett E. (Kern) Walker, Bloomington, 111. Has taught 5 years. 

150. Celestia M. Mann. No report. 

151. *Francis I. Moroney, Bloomington, 111. Teacher in Public 

Schools. Has taught 9% years. 

152. Frances L. (Rawlings) Cunningham, Sheffield, 111. Has taught 3 

years. 

153. Isabel (Rugg) Reed, Pontiac, 111. Has taught 3 years. 

154. Frances (Shaver) Thompson, 146 37th street, Chicago. Has taught 

2^ years. 

155. Emma G. Strain, Louisville, Ky. Has taught 7 years. 

156. Fiances (Weyand) Latham, Osman, 111. Has taught 1 year. 

157. W. C. Griffith, Indianapolis. Has taught 5 years. 

158. Henry F. Holcomb. Died October, 1871. 

159. *Audrew T. Lewis, Deadwood, Dacotah. Prin. Pub. Schools. Has 

taught 4 years. 

160. *T. A. H. Norman, Martinsville, 111. Has taught 8 years. 

161. Edgar 1). Plummer, Heyworth, 111. Has taught 1 year. 

162. James O. Polhemus. Died August, '79. Taught 3^ years. 

163. *James It. Richardson, Franklin, 111. Has taught 8% years. 

164. R. Morris Waterman. Died October, 1871. 

165. John X. Wilson, Downs, 111. Has taught 8 years. 

166. *John P. Voder, Bushnell,«Ill. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 

10 years. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

167. Anna G. Bowen, 78 Aberdeen street, Chicago. Has taught 4.% 

years. 

168. *Martha Plemming, 37 Oakwood avenue, Chicago. Teacher in 

Oakland School. Has taught 10 years. 

169. *Lenoare Franklin, Princeton, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. 

1 (as taught d% years. 



66 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

I 

170. *Mary C. Furry, Sterling. Teacher in Public School. Has taught 

8^ years. 

171. Clara (Gaston) Forbes, Normal. Has taught 1 year. 

172. Anna M. Gladding. Died March, 1882. Has taught 4 years. 

173. *Rachel M. Hickey, 48 Cherry street, Indianapolis. Teacher in 

Public Schools. Has taught 10 years. 

174. *Sara C. Hunter, Englewood, 111. Assistant in Lake View Schools. 

Has taught 10 years. 

175. Alza (Karr) Blount, Macomb. Has taught 4 years. 

176. *Martha G. Knight, Normal, 111. Principal Clear Creek School. 

Has taught 8% years. 

177. Julia (Mason) Parkinson. Died in San Jose, Cal., Aug. 6, 1879. 

Has taught %% years. 

178. *Emma A. Monroe, Bloomington. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 7 years. 

179. Julia (Moore) Byerly, Normal, 111. Has taught 6 months. 

180. *Mary V. Osburn, Everett School, St. Louis. Has taught 8 years. 

181. *Flora Pennell, Normal, 111. First Assist. Normal Univ. lias 

taught 9 years. 

182. Alice B. Phillips, 88 Fort Greene Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Has 

taught 3 years. 

183. *Louise Ray, Chicago. Assistant in Oakland School. lias taught 

73^ years. 

184. *Alpha Stuart, Atlanta, 111. Teacher in public schools. Has 

taught 9% years. 

185. *Gertrude (Town) Beggs, Denver, Col. Assistant in Broadway 

School. Has taught 5 years. 

186. Edith (Ward) Roache, Watsonville, Cal. Has taught 4 years. 

187. *Edwin F. Bacon, Box 1, Hoboken, N. J. Teacher in liasbrouck 

Institute. Has taught 10 years. 

188. *Robert H. Beggs, Denver, Col. Prin. Broadway School. Has 

taught 10 years. 

189. *George Blount, Macomb, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 

10 years. 

190. James M. Greeley, Salina, Kan. Has taught 3 years. 

191. Frank W. Hullinger, Milton, Wis. Has taught 4 years. 

192. *E. W. Livingston, Caledonia Station- Has taught 4% years. 

193. Thomas L. McGrath, Mattoon- Has taught 3 years. 

194. *Chas. D. Mariner, Winnebago, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 9 years. 

195. Samuel W. Paisley. Died February 3d, 1878. Taught 5 years. 

196. Frank E. Richey, 506 Olive, street, St. Louis. Has taught 3 years. 

197. Espy L. Smith, Gibson City, 111. Has taught 7 years. 

198. *John H. Stickney, Altona. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 10 

years. 

199. Wm. R. Wallace. Died 1876. Taught 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 67 

200. *James M. Wilson, Hastings, Neb. Has taught 9 years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

201. Lura (Bullock) Elliott, Tonica, 111. Has taught 3% years. 

202. *Mary M. Cox, No. 14 Wieser Strasse, Hanover, Germany. Has 

taught 1% years. 

203. Ellen S.« Edwards, Princeton, 111. Has taught %% years. 

204. *Ida L. Foss, Rushville, 111. Prin. High School. Has taught 9 

years. 

205. Mary (Hawley) Richardson, Milwaukee, Wis. Has taught 6% 

years. 

206. *H. Amelia Kellogg, 29 Oak avenue, Chicago. Assistant Douglas 

School. Has taught 8 years. 

207. *L. Effie Peter, Cimarron, Kan. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 

taught 9 years. 

208. *Anna V. Sutherland, Leroy. Assistant in Public Schools. Has 

taught 1% years. 

209. Mary I. Thomas, Atlanta, 111. Has taught 6 years. 

210. Emma (Warne) Hall, Sycamore, 111. Has taught 2% years. 

211. *L. P. Brigham, Chicago. Has taught 6 years. 

212. *Chas. Deaarmo, Normal, 111. Prin. Gram. Dept., Model School. 

Has taught 9 years. 

213. *Jasper T. Hays, Elivan, Kan. Has taught 6 years. 

214. E. R. E. Kimbiough, Danville, 111. Has taught 1 year. 

215. Geo. W. Lecrone, Effingham, 111. lias taught 1% years. 

216. Walter C. Lockwood, Marion Centre, Kan. Paid his tuition in 

full, lias taught 6 months. 

217. *Devvitt C. Roberts, Denver, Col. Prin. Ward School. lias taught 

9 years. 

218. Arthur Shores, Minneapolis, Minn, lias taught 3 years. 
21!). John B. Stoutemyer, Bloomington 111. Has taught 4 months. 

220. Felix B. Tait, Decatur. Has taught 1 year. 

221. *J. LawsoD Wright, Cedarville, 111. Prin. Public Schools. lias 

Taught 9 years. 

GLASS OF 1874. 

222. *Emily Alden, Afton, Iowa. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 

taughl 8 years. 

223. Lida (Brown) McMurry, Normal. Has taught -I './years. 

224. *Eunice Corwine, Lincoln, 111. Teacherin Public Schools. Has 

taught 8 years. 

225. *S. Alice Judd, Decatur. Ass't in Bigh School. Has taught 8 

years. 
22(5. Sarah M. Littletiehl, Beanlstown. Has taught 5 years. 
227. Mary (McWilliams) Burford, Farmer City. Has taught 3 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



228. *M. Ella Morgan, 801 12th N._W., Washington, D. C. Assistant 

Franklin School. Has taught 8 years. 

229. Elizabeth (Peers) Lockwood, Marion Centre, Kan. Has not taught. 

(Paid tuition in full.) 

230. Emma (Stewart) Brown. Died Aug. 1, 1880, in Decatur, 111. 

Taught 4 years. 

231. Maggie (Woodruff) Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. Taught 2 years. 

232. I. E. Brown, Chicago, 111. Taught 6 years. 

233. *F. W. Conrad, Santa Barbara, Cal. Prin. Montecito School. 

Taught 8 years. 

234. *John N. Dewell, Bloomington. Taught 7 years. 

235. *D. S. Elliott, Belleville, 111. Prin. Bunsen School. Taught 5 

years. 

236. *W. A. Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. Teacher of Hist, and Natural 

Science in High School. Taught 7 years. 

237. *Thomas E. Jones, Hillsdale, Kan. Principal Public Schools. 

Taught 7 years. 

238. W. P. McMurry, Normal. Has not taught. 

239. *E. H. Prindle, Larned, Kansas. Teaching in Pubiic Schools. 

Taughi 5 years. 

240. *C. H. Kew, Wilmington, 111. Principal Public Schools. Taught 

7 years. 

241. * William J. Simpson, Sigel, 111. Teaching in Public Schools. 

Taught 6 years. 

242. Harry A. Smith, Tampico, 111. Taught 4 years. 

243. *J. N. Wilkinson, Decatur. Prin. High School. Taught 8 years. 

CLASS OF 1875. 

244. *Margarita McCullough, S. Evanston. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Taught 7 years. 

245. *Josephine McHugh, D wight. Prin. of Ward School. Taught 

7 years. 

246. ^Florence Ohr, Normal. Teacher in S. O. Home. Taught 6% 

years. 

247. *Henrietta Watkins, Normal. Has taught 6 months. 

248. Mary A. Watkins, Normal. Has not taught. 

249. *David Ayres, 734 43d street, Chicago. Has taught 6% years. 

250. *R. L. Barton, Galena, 111. Supt. City $ Schools. Has taught 6% 

years. 

251. A. D. Beckhart, Nilwood, 111. Has taught 3 years. 

252. Lewis O. Bryan, Van Buren, Ark. Has taught 4 3-ears. 

253. W. T. Crow, Cotton Hill, 111. Has not taught. 

254. *James Ellis, Sharon, Wis. Prin. High School. Has taught 7 

years. 

255. *Judd M Fiske, Pecatonica, 111. Has taught 6 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 69 



256. *Justin L. Hartwell, Barry, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 

7 years. 

257. Josiah P. Hodge, Golconda, 111. Has taught 6 months. 

258. U. Clay McHugh. Died July 11, 1878. Taught 1% years. 

259. *W. S. Mills, 73 Pine Apple street, Brooklyn. Has taught 7 years. 

260. *James N. Mosher, Edwardsville, Kan. Prin. of Schools. Has 

taught 6 years. 

261. *John L. Shearer, Napa City, Cal. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 7 years. 

262. ^Benjamin F. Stocks, Cerro Gordo, 111. Prin. Public Schools. 

Has taught 6 years. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

263. *Mary L. Bass, Chicago. Assistant Oakland School. Has taught 

6 years. 

264. *Louisa C. Larrick, Pontiac. Assistant Public Schools. Has 
taught 4 years. 

265. * Amanda M. Pusey, Ottawa, Kan. Has taught 5 years. 

266. *George H. Beatty, Hey worth, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 5 years. 

267. *D. S. Buterbangh, Danvers. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 

4f£ #-ears. 

268. *W. H. Chamberlin, Rossville, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 5 years. 

269. A. M. Crawford, Helena, Montana. Has taught 2 years. 

270. Geo. W. Dinsmore, Lyons, Kan. Has taught 2 j^ears. 

271. *Lewis C. Dougherty, Minonk, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 5^ years. 

272. *J. C. Hanna, Columbus, O. Teacher in High School. Has taught 

2% years. 

273. Benjamin S. Hedges. Died summer of '76. 

274. *Charles L. Howard, St, Louis. Principal of Madison School. Has 

taught 5 years. 

275. *Jno. T. Johnston, 203 S. Elizabeth street, Peoria. Prin. Fifth 

Ward School. Has taught 4 years. 

276. Claudius B. Kinyon, Rock Island. Has not taught. 

277. "Joseph F. Lyon, Odell, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 5 

years. 

278. *Truman B. Mosher, Cherryvale, Kan. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 5% years. 

279. *DeWitt C. Tyler, Clifton, Kan. Has taught 3 years. 

280. Leroy B. Wood, Piano, 111. Has not taught. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

281. *Mary A. Anderson, Bloomingtou, 111. Assistant in High School- 

lias taught, 5 years. 



70 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



282. *Agnes E. Ball, Girard. Teacher in Public Schools. Has taught 

6 years. 

283. *Emma Corbett, Milwaukee, Wis. Assistant in Twelfth District 

Has taught 5 years. 

284. *Nettie (Cox) Smith, Hudson, 111. Has taught 3 years. 

285. Adeline M. Goodrich, Yellow Creek, 111. Has not taught because 

of ill health. 

286. * Anna L. (Martin) Ayres, 734 43d street, Chicago. Ess taughl 8 

years. 

287. *Selina M. Regan, Morris, 111. Assist, in Public Schools. Un- 

taught 4 years. 

288. *Laura A. Yarner, Marissa, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Baa taughl 

5 years. 

289. Wilmas (Yarner) Metzger, Healdsburg, Cal. Baa taughl :> years. 

290. *Emily Wing, Jacksonville, 111. Teacher in Female Seminary. 

Has taught 2 years. 

291. Levi D. Berk stressor, Bud a, 111. Has not taught. 

292. W. I. Berkstresser, Decatur, 111. Has taught 1 y< 

293. *Richard G. Bevan, Ailanta. Teacher in District School. Taughl 

23^ years. 

294. *E. R. Faulkner, Frankfort, Kan. Prin. Public Schools. Taught 

5 years. 

295. *Hiram R. Fowler, Cave-in-Rock, 111. Prin. of Public Schools. 

Has taught 5 years. 

296. Frank B. Harcourt, Chestnut, 111. lias taughl % year. 

297. George L. Hoffman, Mt, Sterling, 111. Has not taught 

298. *Albert Snare, Castleton, 111. Prin. of Public Schools. Em 

taught 5 years. 

299. *Levi J. Spencer, Oronogo, Mo. Prin. Public Schools. Ibis 

taught 3 years. 

300. Edward R. Swett, Room 25, 132 LaSallc street, Chicago. Has 

not taught. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

301. *Mary M. Baird, Mcndota, 111. Assist. Blackstone School. I Lis 

taught 3% years. 

302. P. Evangeline Caudy, Chestnut, 111. Has taught 1 year. 

303. Jessie (Dexter) Wilder, Sublette, 111. Has taughl 1 year. 

304. *Eugenia Faulkner, Marysville, Kan. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 4 years. 

305. *Flora M. Fuller, Pueblo, Col. Has taught Z% years. 

306. *Sarah C. Martin, Wenona, 111. Has taught 2 years. 

307. Ida (Philbrook) Gaston, Normal. Has not taught. 

308. *Frances Preston. Died May 3, 1881. Taught 3 years. 

309. *Florence A. Richardson. Died in Bloomington, May 5, 1882 Was 

Prin. of Ward School. Taught 4 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 71 



310. *Helen L. Wyckoff, Bloomington, 111. Assist, in Ward School 

Has taught 3% years. 

311. *Osci J. Bainum, Olney, 111. Prin. of High School. Has taught 

4 years. 

312. *John T. Bowles, Metropolis, 111. Prin. of High School. Has 

taught 3% years. 

313. *01iver P. Burger, Secor, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 

3^ years. 

314. *Gr. A. Burgess, Monticello, 111. Co. Supt. Has taught 4 years. 

315. *A. C. Butler, Virginia, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 4 

years. 

316. *Andrew W. Elder, Centralia, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 2% years. 

317. Willis C. Glidden, Beloit, Kan. (Taught three years during school 

course.) 

318. C. G. Laybourn, Creston, Iowa. Has taught 2 years. 

319. *Edwin H. Rishel, Selma, Ala. Teacher in Normal School. Has 

taught 4 years. 

320. *Wm. N. Spencer, Carterville, Mo. Has taught 3 years. 

321. *George I. Talbot, Bhabbona, 111. Co. Supt. lias taught 4 years. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

322. *Annette 8. Bowman, Rock Island. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taughl 8 years. 

323. *Amanda M. Crawford, Macomb, 111. Assist, in Bigh School. 

Has taught 2 years. 

324. *Mary S. Cummings, Macon. Ha^ taughl 1 year. 

325. *I)aisy (lluhbard) Carlock, Hudson, 111. Has taught 2 years. 

326. *Harriet E. Morse, Oregon, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. Ibis 

taught 3 years. 

327. *Ncttie (Porter) Powers, Omaha, Neb. Has taughl 2 years. 

328. *Lizzie Ross, Pekin, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. Bas taughl 

8 years. 

329. *Julia Scott, Normal, III. Assist. State Normal 1'niv. Has 

taught 2% years. 

330. *Bmily A. Sherman, Normal, 111. Teacher in Public Schools 

Has taught 2 years. 

881, Uennie L. Wood, Perry, Ohio. Teacher in Public School. Has 

taught :; years, 

882. *E. 11. Boyer, Lewiston, III. Prin. Public Schools. lias tau<?ht3 

years. 
333. •Charles R. Cross, Sparlaml, 111. Prin. Puhlic Schools. Has 
taught 8 years. 

884. *Silas Y.Oillan, Danville, 111. Prin. of High School. Ilastau-ht 

8 years. 

885. Horace K. Powers, Omaha, Neb. Has not taught. 



72 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

336. *Wm. C. Kamsey, Stockton, Cal. Prin. Normal Dept. of Bus. Coll. 

Has taught 3 years. 

CLASS OP 1 880. 

337. *Elizabeth Baumgardner, Gardner, 111. Supt. Public Schools. 

Has taught 2 years. 

338. *Helen M. Baxter, Griggsville, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 2 years. 

339. *Lillie M. Brown, Berea, Ky. Teacher in Berea College. Has 

taught 1% years. 

340. *May Hewett, Oak Park, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. lias 

taught 1 year. 

341. *Helen F. Moore, Albuquerque, New Mexico. lias taughl l'£ 

years. 

342. *Isabel Overman, 2715 Wabash ave., Chicago. Teacher in Coun- 

try Schools. Has taught \% years. 

343. *Mary E. Parker, McPherson, Kan. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 2 years. 

344. *Grace N. Weeks, Normal, 111. Has taught 1 year. 

345. *James W.Adams, Forest, 111. Prin. Public; Schools. Has taughl 

2 years. 

346. *Andrew L. Anderson, Virginia, 111. Teacher. Has taughl 1 year. 

347. *Alpheus E. Dillon, Normal, 111. Teacher in Districl School. 

Has taught 5 months. 

348. *James M. Harper, Gardner, 111. Prin. Public Schools. lias 

taught 2 years. 

349. *Woodman R. Mar riett, Port Byron. Prin. Public Schools. lias 

taught 2 years. 

350. *Carleton E. Webster, Ottawa, 111. Assist, in Township High 

School. Has taught 2 years. 

351. *Edgar Wyatt, Murrayville, 111. Has taught 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

352. *Sarah A. Anderson, Green Valley, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 1 year. 

353. *Clara A. W. Bowles, Metropolis, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. 

Has taught 1 year. 

354. *Mary R. Gaston, Astoria, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 
■ taught 1 year. 

35& *Addie Gillan, Harvard, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 
taught 1 year. 

356. *Mary J. Gillan, Farmer City. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 

taught 1 year. 

357. *Belle Hobbs, Metropolis, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 

taught 1 year. 

358. Anna P. Knight, Normal, 111. Not teaching. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 73 



359. Helen Middlekauff, Wellesley, Mass. Continuing her studies. 

360. *Celia S. Mills, Mendota, 111. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 

taught 1 year. 

361. *Carrie Rich, Shawneetown,Ill. Teacher in Public Schools. Has 

taught 1 year. 

362. *MaryA. Springer, Elizabeth, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 1 year. 

363. *Lizzie P. Swan, Rockton, 111. Taught one term in Metropolis. 

Has taught. 3 months. 

364. *Wm. H. Bean, Macon, 111. Teaching at Blue Mound. Has taught 

1 year. 

365. *Isaac L. Betzer, Champaign, 111. Prin. E. Side School. Has 

taught 1 year. 

366. *Elmer E. Brown, Belvidere, 111. Prin. S. Side School. Has 

taught 1 year. 

367. *Jaines B. Estee, Woodstock, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 1 year. 

368. *G. Frank Miner, Hennepin, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has 

taught 1 year. 

369. Wendell F. Puckett, Normal, 111. Continuing his studies. 

370. *Edward Shannon, Payson, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 

1 year. 

371. Elmer E. Shinkle. Died August, 1881. 

372. *John H. Tear, Astoria, 111. Prin. Public Schools. Has taught 

1 year. 

373. *Nathan T. Veatch, Butler, 111. Prin. Public Schools. lias taught 

1 year. 

374. Charles Walter, Alton, 111. 



HIGH-SCHOOL ALUMNI, 



(These persons, excepl those who graduated also from the Normal Depart- 
ment, paid their tuition in lull, and are under no obligation to teach.) 



CLASS OF 1865. 

1. Gertrude (Case) Young, Columbus, Ohio. Taught 9 years. 

2. Clara (Fell) Fyffe, Normal, 111. 

3. Charles L. Capen, Bloomington, 111. Lawyer. 

4. Howard C. Crist, Bloomington, III. Physician. 

5. Bosea Howard, St. Louis, Mo. Wabash, St. Louis A: Pac. R. R. 

6. William McCambridge, Bloomington, III. Editor Pantograph. 

7. Robert McCart, Fort Worth, Texas. Lawyer. 



74 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

CLASS OP 1868. 

8. Annie (Edwards) Dougherty, Peoria, 111. Taught V/ 2 years. 

9. R. Arthur Edwards. See No. 137. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

10. Gratoit Washburn, New York. Custom House. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

11. Almira A. Bacon. 

12. Nellie (Galusha) Smith, Peoria 111. Taught 1 year. 

13. William Burry, Chicago, 111. Lawyer. With Isham & Lincoln. 

14. Wm. Duff Haynie, Bloomington, 111. Lawyer. 

15. Wm. H. Smith, Peoria, 111. Editor Peoria Evening Call Taught 

4 years; County Superintendent §% years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

16. Alice C. Chase, Chicago. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

17. Chalmers Rayburn, Towanda, 111. Taught 5 years. 

18. N. B. Reed, Bloomington, 111. Lawyer. Taught 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

19. M. Louise Abraham, Chenoa, 111. Taught 7 years. 

20. Edmund J. James, Normal, 111. Principal High School in State 

Normal University. Taught 5 years. 

21. J. Dickey Templeton, Bloomington, 111. National Bank. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

22. Adele (Cook) Sample, Paxton, 111. 

23. I. Eddy Brown. See No. 232. 

CLASS OF 1875. 

24. Ann S. Wheaton, Yreka, Cal. Taught 5 years. 

25. Nicholas T. Edwards, Princeton, 111. Taught 1 year. 

26. Frank W. Gove, Rico, Col. Taught 2 years. 

27. Emrick B. Hewett. Died March, 1879. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

28. Arabella D. Loer, Mexico, Mo. 

29. Chas. A. McMurry, Denver, Col. Principal of Ward School. 

Taught 4 years. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

30. Sarah (Coolidge) White, Springfield, 111. 

31. Jennette Kingsley. Died in Denver, November, 1879. Taught 2 

years. 

32. Sabina F. Mills, El Dorado, Kan. Taught 4 years. 

33. Laura Sudduth, Normal, 111. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 75 



34. Fremont C. Blandin, Rutland, 111. 

35. George A. Franklin, Forest City, Iowa. Taught 2 years. 

36. Theodore T. Hewett, Freeport, 111. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

37. Rachel M. Fell, Normal, 111. Taught 2 years. 

38. Frances Preston. See No. 308. 

39. Annie Sudduth, Normal, 111. 

40. Willis C. Glidden. See No. 317. 

41. Dorus R Hatch, Springfield, 111. Taught 1% years. 

42. C. G. Layburn. See No. 318. 

43. Theodore W. Peers, Collinsville, 111. Student in State University 

of Michigan. Taught 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

44. Fannie C. Fell, Normal, 111. 

45. Hattie Follette, Normal, 111. 

46. Mary Sudduth, Normal, 111. Junior at Vassar. 

47. Silas Y. Gillan. See No. 334. 

48. Frank B. Harcourt. See No. 296. 

49. Nelson K. McCorrnick, Normal, 111. 

50. Frank McMurry. Student in Michigan University. Taught 1 year. 

51. Oscar McMurry. Student in Michigan University. Taught 1 year. 

52. Thomas Williams, Bloomington, 111. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

53. Helen M. Baxter. Sec No. 338. 

54. May Hewett. See No. 340. 

55. Alice McCorrnick, Normal, 111. Taught 1 year. 

56. Francis Ohr, Centralia, 111. Taught 2 years. 

57. Frank Lufkin, Normal 111. Junior in Michigan University. 

58. Herbert McNulta. U. S. Military Academy, Annapolis, Md. 

59. George K. Smith, 296 Lincoln Ave., Denver, Col. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

60. Elmer E. Brown. See No. 365. 

61. John II. Tear. See No. 371. 



OBITUARIES. 



MARY A. FULLER. 
Miss Fuller was born in Tazewell County, 111., in 1841. She entered the Normal 
School April 13, I860, before the occupancy Of the new building. She remained 
until her graduation in L863. Immediately alter graduation she commenced work 

In Decatur as Assistant in oneof the Grammar Schools, and remained therefor 
seven years. 



76 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Resigning, she accepted the principalship of the Magnolia Schools, which she 
retained three years. This proved to he the last of her work as a teacher. Her 
family had removed to Normal, and there Miss Fuller joined them to enjoy the 
quiet of her pleasant home and to devote herself to_the further development of her 
cultured mind. After a visit to England and the Continent and a rest of three or 
four years, she spent a year in the Boston School of Oratory, and was seriously 
thinking of resuming her teaching work, of which she was ardently fond, when 
she was suddenly attacked with a fatal illness and in a few hours she had en- 
tered into the new life. 

She was a woman of rare poise of character. Her habits were those of the 
scholar. She loved the seclusion of home and the companionship of books; but 
she was no recluse. She felt the currents of our busy modern life and shrank 
from no duty that came to her door. The thoughtful, earnest, sincere, clear-faced 
little woman impressed herself with singular force upon her associates, Cor she 
always brought with her suggestions of higher living and purer atmospheres of 
thought. To scores of young lives she gave such trend and inspiration that she 
still lives in many a home to enrich and bless it by the potency of her character. 

She was buried at her old home in Tazewell county. 

ANNA M. GLADDING. 

Miss Gladding entered the Normal School in September, 1868, from McLean 
County. She had been for some time a student in the Model School, and by the 
singular sweetness of her disposition, and by her patient fidelity, she had won the 
esteem of all who knew her. She finished the course in 1872, and at once began 
her work as a teacher, spending the first year in Vienna, 111. The two succeeding 
years she taught in district schools; '75-6 she did not teach, but resumed her work 
the succeeding year, teaching in Galva. 

Never robust, her strength was insufficient for the wearing life of a teacher; 
she therefore relinquished her position and removed to Vineland, N. J. Nothing 
was known of her ill-health until the news was received in April that she had 
passed away. 

EMMA V. (STEWAET) BROWN. 

She entered school in September, 1870. One year was spent in teaching during 
the course, so that she did not graduate uutil June, '74. 

She taught in Rochelle '74-5; in Peru, Ind., '75-6, and '76-8 in Wichita, Kan. 

August 9, 1868, she was married to I. Eddy Brown, of the same class, and re- 
moved to Decatur, where Mr. Brown was employed as principal of the High School. 

Her wedded life was brief. August 1, 1880, a little less than two years from 
the time of her marriage, she died of puerperal fever. She left a babe, but it sur- 
vived her only a few weeks. 

The closing days of her life were singularly beautiful. Conscious of approach- 
ing death, she arranged all of her affairs with the serenity and fortitude of the 
hero of a hundred fields. Loving life as only the young blessed with all that is 
beautiful can love it, she submitted to the inevitable with calm composure, and 
even greeted it with a happy smile. 

• FRANCES PRESTON.. 

Miss Preston entered the Normal School from Lee county in September, 1874, 
and graduated in 1878, taking the full Latin and Greek course. The year '78-9 she 
taught in Centralia. In September, 1880, she commenced work in the Mendota 
Schools, west side, and remained there until the following Spring, when failing 
health compelled her to resign. 

She returned to her home in Amboy, but she rapidly declined, and died May 3. 

She had an intense desire to acquire knowledge, and doubtless hastened her 
death by over-study and severe exertion as a teacher. She possessed an unusual 
amount of individuality and originality, and by her careful preparation was espec- 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 77 



ially fitted to occupy a conspicuous position. Her ample success as a teacher 
indicated that if her life had been spared she would not have disappointed the 
high hopes of her many friends. 

FLORENCE RICHARDSON. 

Miss Richardson entered school in September, 1875, and graduated with her 
class in '78. Immediately after graduation she became an Assistant in the 
Schools of Millersburg, Mercer county, where she remained one year. In Septem- 
ber, '79, she entered the Bloomington corps, where she remained until her death. 
The following sketch is taken from the Bloomington Pantograph., for which it was 
prepared by Rev. J. W. Dinsmore: 

A very great company attended the funeral of the above-named young lady, at 
the Second Presbyterian Church, yesterday afternoon. It is creditable to human 
nature that so great public interest should be shown in a simple school teacher. 
Many a millionaire has been carried to his grave without a tithe of the respect 
and sympathy that were shown yesterday for the memory of this modest girl. 

Her father was a Union soldier, and was killed in the war. Her widowed 
mother gave her up to the care of Mr. and Mrs. William Richardson, when she was 
about two years old. In this home she henceforth lived, and in their arms she 
died, in the twenty-third year of her age. To this excellent couple she was de- 
votedly attached, and in all their trials and sorrows she continued as loyal and 
loving as if their own blood had flowed in her veins. She had a very bright and 
active mind, and from the first made rapid progress in her studies and in music 
and other accomplishments. 

From our public schools she entered the Normal University, and, having made 
a very successful course, she graduated in 1878. Having become a teacher in our 
city schools, she rapidly advanced until she became mist ress of the highest room in 
No. 1, and some months ago was promoted to be Principal of No. 3. To this credit- 
able distinction she was borne, not by the strong bands of influential friends, but 
by the simple force of real merit and industry. She was thoroughly devoted to her 
calling; talented, diligent; painstaking and full of a sustained enthusiasm, she 
gave much promise ox a brillianl career in her chosen work. She was a faithful 
member of the Second Presbyterian Church, being a pupil and lately a teacher in 
the Sunday school, much admired and respected by her pastor and by all who have 
knowledge of her ways of life. Her loving and sacrificing devotion to her foster 
parents was beautiful and noble. No Less was she devoted to the mother that bore 
her, although necessarily living mostly ai a long distance from her. She was called 
away suddenly just as promise was budding into fulfilment, as hope was waxing 
into realization. 

A highly intelligent, attractive, amiable and whole-hearted young woman— a 
sincere disciple of Jesus Christ— well qualified to live, well qualified also to die. 
Peace to her ashes, while her memory will be long and lovingly cherislud by many 
who knew her in lite. This little tribute is gladly laid on her grave by one who 
knew her well and valued her highly. 



78 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Advertisement. 



The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of four dis- 
tinct lines of study. 

I. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 

The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity, — it is for this that the University exists, — all the other depart- 
ments were established to assist in doing this work. Nevertheless, the 
other departments will serve well the purpose of those wishing instruc- 
tion in their several fields, even though they have no design to become 
teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teach- 
ing. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three years; 
yet, if pupils can show by a thorough examination that they are fully 
prepared on any of the studies of the course, they will be excused from 
pursuing these studies. On the other hand, no student will be allowed 
to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain result, no matter 
how much time he may have given to it. 

II. TRAINING DEPARTMENT. 

This department includes the professional work of the Normal 
School, and all who graduate from the Normal School must take this 
full course. Bui, by the recent action of the Board of Education, any 
persons who are found to be prepared may take the professional study 
and practice alone, and receive a certificate for work successfully done. 
This offers to the teachers of the State an opportunity for strictly pro- 
fessional improvement, of which it is hoped many will avail theni- 
selves. See also page 41. 

III. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 

Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry, 
and Mineralogy, are excellent; and we now offer them to such as desire 
to make these studies a specialty, at a Very small cost. 

IV. MODEL SCHOOL. 

This school, in its several departments, offers great advantages for 
obtaining academic instruction of any grade below that of our best col- 
leges ; and it will be observed that the cost of tuition is very reasonable. 
Pupils completing the work of the High School are allowed to graduate, 
and receive the formal diploma of the Institution. See page 45. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 79 



CALENDAR FOR 1882-3 



Quarter- Centennial Celebration, August 24th, 25th, 1882. 

The School Year of forty weeks is divided into three regular 
Terms, of twelve weeks each, and a Special Term in August for teachers. 

The First Term begins on Monday, September 4th, and closes on 
Thursday, November 23d. Examination at the close of the term. 

NO VACATION. 

The Second Term begins on Monday, November 27th. Annual 
Contest of the Literary Societies on Thursday Evening, December 21st. 
Reckss from December 22d to January 2d, 1883, inclusive. Semi-annual 
meeting of the Board of Edneation on Wednesday, January 17th, 1883. 
Term closes on Thursday, March 1st. Examination at the close of the 
term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term begins on Monday, March 12th, and closes on 
Thursday, May 31st. Examination during last week of the Term. 
Class-Day, Senior Class, on Wednesday evening, May 30th. Annual 
meeting of the Board of Education on Wednesday, May 30th. Com- 
mencement Exercises on Thursday, May 31st. 

VACATION OF NINE WEEKS. 

Teachers' Term begins on Monday, August 6th, and closes on 
Thursday, August 30th. 

The School Year of 1883-4 begins on Monday, September 3d. 



1 





—IXcIcXKOlS- 



STO^E 



J^ORMAL {JNIVERSITY 



-1332-3.- 



NOKMSk ILLINOIS. •=-—' 




BLOOMINUTON, ILL.: 

Bulletin Go., Hook Printers and Minders. 

1888. 




>mtm 



-TWENTY- FIFTH- 



ANNUAL GATALOGUE— 



i 

OF THE 



ILLINOIS 



State Normal University 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS, 



TOR THE 



ACADEMIC YEAR ENDING MAY 31, 1883. 



BLOOMINGTON, ILL. 

BULLETIN CO., BOOK PRINTERS AND BINDERS / 



Board of Education 



OF THE 



STATE OF ILLINOIS. 



GEORGE HOWLANI), A. M., President. 

HO*. HENRY RAAB, Springfield, > ^"^ 

Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo. 
HENRY S. COMSTOCK, Esq., Colona. 
ENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq., Decatur. 
THOMAS SLADE, Esq., Normal. 
J. C. KNICKERBOCKER, Esq., Chicago. 
HENRY L. BOLTWOOD, Esc,. , Ottawa. 
Hon. M. DONAHUE, Clinton. 
ISAAC 1 LESEM, Esq., Quinc] 
HENAIAII G. ROOTS, Esq., Tamaroa. 
Rev. RICHARD EDWARDS, EL. D., Princeton. 
PELEG R, WALKER, Esq., Rochelle. 
B. L. DODGE, Esq)., Oak Park. 
RUFUS COPE, Esq.. Flora. 
Hon. T. F. MITCHELL, Blooniington, Treasurer. 



6 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


THIRD CLASS. 




ALLEN, LORA E. 


NYGREN, MATHILDA 




BAILEY, LEEANNA 


OBLINGER, ALICE E. 




BISHOP, BECCA 


OGDEN, FLORA 




BLEECKER, EVAN S. 


PARKER, EMMA II. 




BUSH, LUTIE A. 


PHILBROOK, MAMIE 15. 




BUSH, CARRIE L. 


REI D.JENNIE 




BUTERBAUGH, SUSAN A. 


SCOVELL, IDA E. 




COLSON, ANNIE 


SHARP, HARRIETTE W. 




CONDON, KATE 


SHINN, MAY 




CORNELL, CARRIE 


SIBLEY, OLIVE M. 




COUCH, EANN1E 


SPARKS, LUCY J. 




CRUM, ALEVIA 


TOWN. HARRIETT A. 




CULBERTSON, FLORENCE 


WENDLAND, LOT M. 




DEAN, ALICE 


WILLS, LIZZIE 




FULLER, CARRIE M. 


ALDRIC1L API 111!; 1.. 




'FURMAN, LAURA 


BISHOP, JAMES A. 




GILDEMEISTER, THEDA 


BRADLEY, THOMAS E. 




GOODSPEED, EDITH 


BRODE, FRANCIS A. 




GODFREY, DAISY C. 


CATION, ALEXANDER 




GRAY, LUCY D. 


CONDON. <). J. 




GR1FFIS, SARAH E. 


EDDY, . I AMES W. 




HAM, NETTIE A. 


GALBREATH, L. 1 1. 




HARLEY, IDA B. 


GARDNER. HARRY 




HARTLEY, KATIE 


GESFORD. WILLIAM A. 




HESTER, CARRIE B. 


GOOCH, ARTHUR F. 




HUBBARD, OLIVE 


HIERONYMT S, ROBERT I. 




KYES, OLLIE M, 


HUGHES, JOHN W. 




LINDSEY, LENNIE E. 


KELLOGG, JOHN R. 




McVAY, LUELLA 


MATHRE, SEWELLL. 




MATTHEWS, MATILDA M. 


MOUNTJOY, JOHN C. 




MERRILL, LYDIA 


RISTINE, EDWARD K. 




MILLER, ROSA B. 


S'JANLAND. WILDER C. 




MILLIGAN, MINNIE M. 


STEVENS, FRANK L. 




MILLS, MARY 


TYRRELL. MILES M. 




NOLEMAN, SADIE E. 


WILKINSON, JOHN. I. 




SUML 


IARY. 




First Class, 




4<> 


Second Class, 


. 


30 


Third Class, 


- 


70 


Whole Number op Pupil-Te 


AX'HERS, - 14!) 





1 
ILLINOIS NOEMAL UNIVERSITY. 7 


Students. 

POST-GRADUATES. 


NAMES. RESIDENCES. 


Monroe, Emma .... Bloomington, McLean 


Pillsbmy, Lillian W. . . . . Normal, McLean 


Post-Graduates, 2 


SENIOR CLASS. 


NAMES. RESIDENCES. 


Allen, Lou M. . . . . . DeKalb, DeKalb 


Burr, Lincoln I. D. . . . . . Austin, Cook 


Downey, Mae F. ..... Atlanta, Logan 


Glanville, Elizabeth S. ..... Polo, Ogle 


Gray, Nannie R. . . . . Lema, Coles 


Hubbard, Mary E. . . . . . Hudson, McLean 


Humphrey, Caroline A. .... Belvidere, Boone 


Johnson, Lucy ...... Mendota, LaSalle 


Kulin, Mary E. Normal, McLean 


Lewis, Flora A. ..... Decatur, Macon 


McCormick, Alice C. .... Normal, McLean 


Martin, Martha G. .... Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Paddock, Hattie ...... Mokena, Will 


Parsons, Ada L. .... Woodstock, McHenry 


Parsons, .May M. ..... liosemond, Christian 


Porter, Ida M. ..... Normal, McLean 


Root, Gussie ..... BHmfield, Peoria 


Scott, Harriet ..... Pecatonica, Winnebago 


Smith, Carrie E. . . . . , Dwiglit, Livingston 


Smith, S. Elouise .... Manteno, Kankakee 


Spottswood, Mary C. Elida, Winnebago 


Classification.— The Seniob Class includes those who graduated 


this year. The MIDDLE CLASS includes Under-gl'aduates who have fin- 


ished more than one year's study; Section A have accomplished more 


than two years' work; Section 15, 'just two years', and Section ( '. less than 


two. The -Iimoi; Class includes students who have done one year's 
work or less. Section A have done just one year's work; Section B, the 


work of two terms, and Section C, a less amount. 


X. 1). The name of no student appears in the Catalogue unless he 


has Item in school at leasl loin weeks in the current year. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Blake, Walter T. 
Burr, Frank 
Engel, Andrew 
Hall, John L. 
Howell, George 
Humer, J. Montgomei 
Ketterman, John S. 
Lewis, William M. 
Perry, Cornelius L. 
Pinkley, Eugene W. 
Reeder, Rudolph R. 
Reid, David W. 
Ristine, Edward R. 
Smedley, Fred. W. 
Tallmadge, Charles H 
Wayman, John N. 

Seniors, - ' 



RESIDENCES. 

Normal, McLean 

Nora^ Jo Daviess 

Thornton, Cook 

Lakewood, Shelby 

Scranton, Pennsylvania 

Milmine, Piatt 

Lanark, Carroll 

. Decatur, Macon 

Quincy, Adams 

Morrisonville, Macoupin 

Windsor, Shelby 

Murrayville, Morgan 

Brimfield, Peoria 

. Belvidere, Boone 

Oregon, Ogle 

Gardner, Grundy 



37 



MIDDLE CLASS. 



NAMES. 

Caughey, Ella J. 
Montgomery, Hattie M. 
Scovell, Ida E. 

Brown, Thomas M. 
Chaplin, David H. 
Glotfelter, John H. 
Ham, Henry O. 
Heath, William R. 
Howard, Charles L. 
Philbrook, Charles F. 
Utz, Monroe W. 
Wood, James C, 
Yoder, Isaac H. 



SECTION A. 



RESIDENCES. 

Goal Valley, Rock Island 
Atlanta, Logan 
Loda, Iroquois 

Chicago, Cook 

Normal, McLean 

Armington, Tazewell 

Hudson, McLean 

Capron, Boone 

To i lunula, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Georgetown, Indiana 

. Secor, Woodford 

Normal, McLean 



SECTION E. 



Blanchard, EvaM. 
Corson, Mary E. 
Gilford, Carrie A. 
Hall, Mary M. 
Larsen, Julia 
Vaughn, Adele E. 
Whitcomb, Clara A. 

Aldrich, Edward 



Mendota, LaSalle 

Holder, McLean 

. Morris, Grundy 

Normal, McLean 

Lee, Lee 

Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 

Bloomington, McLean 

Rosen tond, Christia n 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 9 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Edmunds, William D. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Harvey, Nathan A. 


Majority Point, Cumberland 


Mclntyre, Martin L. 


Allentown, Tazewell 


SECTION C. 


Allen, Lora E. . 


Peoria, Peoria 


Biggs, M. Emma 


Belleflower, McLean 


Bishop, Becca . 


Towanda, McLean 


Bush, Carrie L. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Bush, Lutie A. 


. Normal, McLean 


Buterbaugh, Susan A. 


Normal, McLean 


Campbell, Zella 


. Belavan, Tazewell 


Churchill, Gertrude E. 


DeLand, Piatt 


Colson, Anna L. 


Plainview,Will 


Couch, Fannie 


. North Henderson, Mercer 


Crum, Alevia 


Lexington, McLean 


Crum, Ella A. 


Lexington, McLean 


Dillon, Carrie A. * . 


. Normal, McLean 


Egbert, Annie E. 


Metamora, Woodford 


Ela, Clara E. . 


Blooming to a, McLean 


Elder, Dollie 


Virginia, Cass 


Elliott, Sarah 


Farm Ridge, LaSalle 


Falls, Ida B. 


Champaign, Champaign 


Fisher, Anna Lou 


Mt. Carroll, Carroll 


Freeman, May 


. Hanover, Jo Daviess 


Fuller, Carrie M. 


. Freedom, La Salle 


Furst,MaryR. 


. Freeport, Stephenson 


Gildemeister, Theda . . 


Banker Hill, Macoupin 


Godfrey, Carrie M. 


Lemont, Cook 


Godfrey, Daisy C. 


Lemont, Cook 


Gray, Lucy 1). 


Mi. Vernon, Jefferson 


Gray, Ruby C. . 


Normal, McLean 


Greenamyer, Stella V. 


Princeton, Bureau 


Ham, Nettie A. . . 


Hudson, McLean 


Hurley, Ida B. 


. Jackson, Will 


1 lendron, Annie 


El Paso, Woodford 


Hester, Carrie B. 


Centralia, Marion 


Himes, Mary R. . 


Normal, McLean 


Hite, Grace 


St. Louis* Missouri 


Hubbard, Olive B. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Humphrey, Rose W. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Kelly, Minnie B. 


Table Grove, Fulton 


• Kinsey, Addie H. . 


Cambridge, Henry 


Knowlton, Minnie 


Normal, McLean 





10 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

*Kyes, Ollie M. 
Liggitt, Elsie E. 
Liggitt, Lillian L. 
Lunger, Kate G . 
McCoy, Annie M. 
McDermott, Anna 
Magill, Rebecca M. 
Mauck, K Grace 
Merrill, Lydia 
Mesier, Cora B. . 
Miller, Rosa B. 
Noleman, Sadie A. 
Nygren, Mathilda J. 
Oblinger, Alice E. 
Ogden, Flora A. 
Parker, Emma H. 
Peek, Maggie E. 
Peterson, Julia 
Pliilbrook, Gertrude 
Pinkley, Florence M. 
Plunimer, Emma 
Read, Kate P. 
Reid, Anna 
Reid, Mary J. 
Ross, Alma E. 
Savage, Helen E. 
Shallenberger, Lida 
Sharpe, Harriette W. 
Stone, Mabel 
Walker, Cora J. . 
Wills, Lizzie 

Anderson, Robert 
Byrns, Wintield S. 
Cation, Alexander 
Cline, Jacob S. 
Eddy, James W. 
Fraser, Thornton R. 
Galbreath, Louis 11. 
Hieroirynms, Robert E. 
Hughes, John W. 



RESIDENCE. 

Secor, Woodford 

Nevada, Livingston 

. Nevada, Living at on 

Spring-field, Sangamon 

Blue Mound, Macon 

Normal, McLean 

Beer Greek, Tazewell 

Naples, Scott 

Astoria, Fulton 

Centralia, Marion 

Bona, Christian, 

Centralia, Maripn 

Rockford, Winnebago 

Lacon, Marshall 

Emden, Logan 

Yankee Hollow, Jo Biivicss 

Normal, McLean 

L( <\ Lee 

Normal, McLean 

Morrisonville, Christian 

Aledo, Mi rcer 

Orand Ridge, LaSallc 

Amboy, Lee 

Murray ville, Morgan 

Joliet, Will 

Homer, Will 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

Holder, McLean, 

Hamburg, Calhoun 

Bwight, Livingston 

Ken i it y, Be Witt 

■ 

Virginia, Cass 

Jacksonville, Morgan 

Eugene, Knox 

Belleflower, McLean 

Atlanta, Logan 

Pla infield, Will 

Ashmore, Coles 

. Armington, Tazewell 

Hammond, Moultrie 

May mood. Cook 



*TbesB names marked with a star are names of persons who have given their 
pledge ~>f intention to teach, and are pursuing the regular Normal course : but. by 
reason of residence in McLean county, or because not of legal age, they have not 
been admitted to the Normal School as State beneficiaries" They pay tuition as 
model students, at the rate of thirty dollars a year. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 11 


NAMES. 


EESIDENCES. 


McCarrel, Hanan 


Atlanta, Logan 


MeMurray, Thomas B. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


Mathre, Sewell L. 


Big Grove, Kendall 


Milliken, Orris J. . 


Capron, Boone 


Mount] oy, John C. 


Atlanta, Logan 


Parker, Edmond C. 


Yankee Hollow, Jo Daviess 


Scanland, Wilber C. 


Normal, McLean 


Scott, George W. . 


. Leroy, McLean 


Siefkes, Frederick W. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Stevens, Frank L. 


Odell, Livingston 


Tavenner, James W. 


East Lynn, Vermilion 


Tyrrell, Miles M. . 


Plum River, Jo Daviess 


Wilkinson, John J . 


Argenta, Macon 


* Young, Frank L. 


Harvard, McHenry 


Middle Class, 


- ■ - 117 


JUNIOR CLASS. 




SECTION A 


Bailey, Leeanna 


Ohio, Bureau 


Bailer, Cora A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


I Jean, Lizzie F. 


Maroa, Macon 


Bleecker, Evan S. 


Baders, Schuyler 


Burkholder, Zillah M. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Cook, Ida L. 


Danvers, McLean 


Crane, Carrie 1). 


Normal, McLean 


Goodspeed, Edith, 1 


Earlville, LaSalle 


Grant, Maggie •) . 


Sunnyhill, Henry 


Griffls, Sarah E. . 


Kcnney, DeWitt 


Grimes, Erne E. 


. Frceport, Stephenson 


Henderson, Lucy 


Whitehall, Greene 


Hopkins, Annie M. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Lawrence, Ella B. 


Normal, McLean 


McVay, Luella 


Clinton, DeWitt 


Milligan, Minnie M. 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Mills, Hattie A. 


Normal, McLean 


Norquist, Anna M. 


Watai/ii, Knox 


PresCOtt, Henrietta A. 


Moewequa, Shelby 


Stewart, Lucy E. . 


Philo, Champaign 


Walmslev, Blanche E. 


Norwood Park, Cook 


Warner, Mary E. 


Nora, Jo Davits* 


Werley, Emma 


LaSiillc, LaSalle 


Williamson, Mary E. 


. Du Quoin, Perry 


Aldrich, William 


. Rosemond,Cliristian 


Bishop, .lames A. 


Lebomon, St. Clair 







12 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Bradley, Thomas E. 


Wayneamlle, DeWiti 


Brode, Francis A. 


Buda, Bureau 


Condon, Osmond .1 . 


El Paso, Woodford 


Decker, .John A. 


Oskaloom, Kansas 


Funk, Luke .... 


Wilirfu sit /'. 8C0M 


Gooch, Arthur F. . . . 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Gray. David 8. . 


Rieetomn, ,/o Doq& 


Hull, Mack S. ... 


Claremont, Richland 


McNamer, Frank R. 


MilledgeoilU , ( f a rroll 


Muldoon, Albert 


Pulaski, Logan 


Smith, Adna T 


T onion Stark 


Smith, Isaac N. 


Tuscola, Douglas 


Thomson, Samuel 


Gridley, Mr Lean 


Trowbridge, Oliver K. 


. Ludlow, Champaign 


Whittaker, Keenan G-. 


Roanoki , Woodford 


Will, Thomas £. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


SECTION E. 


Allen, Julia E. 


Normal, McLean 


Baker, Julia C. 


. Irving, Montgomery 


Bartlett, Louisa 11. 


North Henderson, Mercer 


Bean, Nellie A. 


Maroa, Macon 


Berryman, Emily .1. 


Lexington, McLean 


Berryman, Etta M. 


Ghenoa, McLean 


*Bierbower, Elizabeth 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


*Birney, Laura B. 


Farmer Gity, DeWiti 


Botts, Mary J. .... 


GoVmar, Hancock 


Bush. Nannie 


Normal, McLean 


Camp, Clara E 


Bloomington, McLean 


Charlton. Lydia 


Central iii. Marion 


Churchill, Susie A. 


Kirkland, DeKalb 


Colburn, Rosalia 


Secor, Wond/md 


Condon, Kate R. 


Hudson. McLean 


Condon, Nora 


Hudson. McLean 


Conger, Clara B. ... 


Towanda, Mr I Ann 


Coolidge, Josephine 


Normal, McLean 


Cornell, Carrie R. ... 


Olney, Richland 


Crouch, Mamie G-. 


. Oquawka, Henderson 


Crow, Ada M 


Cotton Hill, Sangamon 


*Crum, Carrie .... 


Lexington, McLean 


Culbertson, Alice L. . 


Macon, Macon 


Culbertson. L. Florence 


Moron. Macon 


Dean, Alice H. 


. Mendota. LaSalle 


Deck, Kittie A. 


Fisher, do impair//, 


Duncan, Dora A. 


Plan din smile. Mc Donough 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 13 


NAMES. 


31ESIDENCES. 


Eimes, Mary 


Fail-view, Livingston 


Erskine, Mary H. 


Spartan d, Marshall 


Furman, Laura* L. 


Normal, McLean 


Halm, Laura E. 


Free-port, Stephenson 


Hall, Martha L. 


Dalton, Moultrie 


Hammond, Gail I. 


Hanover, Jo Daviess 


Hammond, Luella W. 


Hanover, Jo Daviess 


* Harris, Mattie M. 


Dan vers, McLean 


Hartley, Katie P. . 


Normal, McLean 


Hedges, Hattie M. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Heitz, Adeline E. . 


v . De Pue, Burxau 


Higgins, Grace 


Roseville, Warren 


Higgins, Pearle 


Roseville, Warren 


Hill, Tracia 


Maroa, Macon 


Jaynes, Elizabeth 


Kappa, Woodford 


Kearney, Bertha A. 


Lemont, Cook 


Kelley, Ella 


Normal, McLean 


Kelly, Ella S. . 


Armingtoh, Tazewell 


Kilby, Inez S. 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Kimball, Mary L. . 


Normal, McLean 


King, Alice M. 


. Leroy, McLean 


Kinsey, Eleanor .J. 


Dillon, Tazewell 


Kinsey, Minnie A. 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Knott, Mary J. 


Maroa, Macon 


Kyes, Julia E. 


Secor, Woodford 


Lemon, I. aura M. 


Aledo, Mercer 


Lindeey, Lennie E. 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Lord, Mary F. 


Normal, McLean 


Marshall, E. Aclell 


Oaleaburg, Knox 


Mathews, Matilda M. 


Aledo, Mercer 


Merrill, Belle, 


. Astoria, Fulton 


Mills, Mary 


I lock Island, Rod,- Island 


Newton, Sadie F. . 


Farmington, Fulton 


North, Carrie E. 


Kappa, Woodford 


Ott, Carrie (\ 


Bloomington, McLean 


Pace, ( lussie N. 


Ml. Verirai, Jefferson 


Peterson. Emma ( '. 


SI Charles, Kant 


Philbrook, Mamie 15. 


Normal, McLean 


♦Pinkley, Lillian A. 


Morrisonville, Christ/an 


Pitts, Lemira M. 


McLean, McLean 


Power, Maggie ('. 


Weston, Gh'eene 


liny, Lillian . 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Rees, Ruth 


Vermilion Grove, Vermilion 


Robinson, Mary 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Sew, Emma M. . 


Lee, Lee 


Shinkle, Abbie L. 


Normal, McLean 



14 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Sibley, Olive M. 
*Sill, Ida M. 
Simpson, Susan C. 
Smith, Flora B. . 
Sparks, Lucy J. 
Stewart, Agnes E. 
Straight, Lizzie M. 
Swanick, Alice 
Town, Harriett, A. 
Trowbridge, Oma L. 
Vulliet, Constance H. A. 
Watson, Mina M. 
Watt, Mary J. 
Wendland, Lucy M. 
Wliittaker, Rebecca .1. 

Aldrich, Arthur E. 
Deichmann, Andrew 
Dunbar, Moses B. 
Elder, Robert H. 
Fitzer, Levi R, 
Gesford, William 
Hanson, Owen T. 
Hicks, James 
Holferty, Joseph M. 
Humphreys, David C. 
Jaynes, James A. 
Lindsey, Charles E. . 
Magers, Samuel D. 
Magill, Edgar G. 
O'Dea, Thomas 15. S. 
Peasley, Hannibal H. 
Regan, John F. . 
Reid, Lemuel R. 
Replogle, Benjamin F. 
Stewart, Edward R. . 
Warner, Edwin C. 
Wildy, Calvin, 
Zoll, Edward C. . 



Anderson, Jennette S. 
Anderson, Mina E. 
Bates, Maria 

Baumgardner, Minnie M. 
*Baylor, Mamie E. 



SECTION C. 



RESIDENCES. 

Towanda, McLean 

Novum I. McLean 

Minonk, Woodford 

Cerro Gor<h>, /'if If 

. St. Louis, Missouri 

Philo, Champaign 

Fairbury, Livingston 

Robot*, Ford 

Bloomington, Mr Leon 

Rutland, Marshall 

. Highland, Madison 

Chrisman, Edgar 

. irmington, Tazewell 

Helena, Arkansas 

. Roanoke, Woodford 

Bloomington, McLean 

Baldwin, Randolph 

Secor, Woodford 

Virginia, Cass 

('up run, Boone 

No pa City, Cnii fun, in 

El Paso, Woodford 

Bement, Piatt 

Eureka, Wood ford 

Broadwell, Logan 

Kappa, Woodford 

Mack iooir. TazeweU 

Altamont, Effingham 

Deer Creek, Toe* well 

Apple River, Jo Daviess 

Ramsey, Fayetti 

Kenney, Di Witt 

Fairmount, Vermilion 

i'< rro Gordo, Piatt 

Prairie Home, Shelby 

Allentown, Tazewell 

. Lenzourgh, 8t. Clair 

Ipa/oa, Fulton 



( Ivenoa, Livingston 

Lawrence, McHenry 

Tolono, Champaign 

Lincoln, Logon 

Towanda, McLean 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



15 



NAMES. 

Bentley, Minnie P. 
Berryman, Ella A. 
Berrynian, Lucinda M 
Blake, Hattie E. 
Blanchard, Alice J. 
♦Blue, Maud C. 
Boyle, Flora 
Brennan, Katie 
*Brewster, Mary E. 
Broady, lone . 
Cable, Laura L. . 
Carpenter, Mary A. 
Chamberlain, Nettie 
Cole, Emma E. 
Collier, Sarah E. 
Col will, Emma M. 
Cornelius, Laura A. 
Corson, Sarah G. 
Coy, Emma 
Cutler, Savannah 
Day, Alice A. 
Dillon, Lillian M. 
Dunmire, Izora . 
Dutton, L. Hattie 
Edmunds, Abbie 
Ellington, Ida M. 
Erskine, Eva 
Fisher. Belle A. 
Forl.es, Ella 
Freeman, Lutilla M. 
Frazier, Kate M. 
French, bin L. 
Gardner, Elizabeth A. 
Gardner, Flora E. 
Garwood, Anna s. 
♦Gaston, Anna C. 
Gesner, Amelia 
Gibson, Lizzie L. 
Ginnings, Mary E. 
Glotfelter, Anna C. 
Haley, Maggie A. 
Hammond, Edna 0. 
Hanks, Klma E. 
I lannon, Maggie A, 
I [arkness, Catharine X. 
1 larned, Armanellie IV 



RESIDENCES. 

Aledo, Mercer 

. Lexington, McLean 

Lexington, McLean 

Niantic, Macon 

Mendota, La Salle 

Decatur, Macon 

Billon, Tazewell 

El P am, Woodford 

Whitehall, Oreene 

Quincy, Adams 

El Paso, Woodford 

Champaign, Champaign 

Remington, Indiana 

Mt. Carroll, Carroll 

Warrensburg, Macon 

Tunica, LaSalle 

Towanda, McLean 

Holder, McLean 

Rockford, Winnebago 

Shelb yville, Shelby 

Joliet, Will 

San Jose., Macon 

Kappa, Woodford 

Lii^alle, LaSalle 

Disco, Hancock 

Peoria, Peoria 

Sparland, Marshall 

Delphi, Indiana 

Disco, Henderson 

Season, Logan 

Viola, Mercer 

Auibuy, Lee 

Leroy, Boone 

El Paso, Woodford 

Tpava, Fulton 

Normal, McLean 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

Blandinsville, McDonough 

Waynesmlle, DeWitt 

Artuington, Tazewell 

Joliet, Will 

Hanover, Jo Daviess 

Hil/sboro, Montgomery 

Ivesdale, Champaign 

Wataga, Knox 

Sycamore, DeKalb 



16 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Harnsberger, Minnie E. 
Harris, Mary C. 
*Hilts, Jessie L. 
Himmelrick, Minnie L. 
Holmes, Sarah E. 
Hoover, Missouri A. 
Hunt, Callie F. 
Hunter, Alice M. . 
Jennings, Lillie O. 
Johnston, Rebecca 
Kennedy, Kate R. 
Kepner, Alice M. 
Kerr, Austa A. 
Ketterman, Jennie 
*Kilpatrick, Amelia . 
King, Melissa A. . 
Kyler, Clara 
fLemen, Grace A. 
McAllister, Emma 
McGlashan, Alice 
McKeague, Mattie 
McKnight, Emma E. 
McReynolds, Stella 
McVay, Florence 
Manley, Emily B. 
Miner, Elnora B. 
Moore, Ada M. 
Moore, Emma M. 
*Morris, Florence A. 
Nelson, Lizzie M. 
Newlin, Florence. 
Newman, Anna W. 
*Nieukirk, Florence 
*North, Laura 
Oliver, Anna 
Oliver, Etta 
Oliver, Maria 
Ostler, Annie S. 
Palmer, Ida B. 
Parkinson, Mattie 
*Parr, Alice S. 
Parr, Fannie M. . 
Patterson, Harriet R. 
Plowman, Clara 



RESIDENCES. 

Decatur, Macon 

Winchester, Scott 

Towanda, McLean 

Wenona, Marshall 

Lynnville, Ogle 

Newman, Douglas 

Middleton, Menard 

Sycamore, DeKalb 

Toniea, La Salle 

Beason, Logan 

. Carbondale, Jackson 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Chicago. Gooh 

Slmnnon, Carroll 

Bellejlowcr, McLean 

Varna, Marshall 

BoseviUe, Warren 

. Mansfield, Piatt 

Newman, Douglas 

Shi Ibyville, Shelby 

Savannah, Carroll 

Granville, Putnam 

Normal. McLean 

Clinton, DeWilt 

Nora, Jo Daricss 

Slcwurdson, Shelby 

Hanover, Jo Daoieis 

Ui i no >:er, Jo Da d iess 

Ca/rmel, Indiana 

Champaign, Champa ign 

liidge Farm, Vermilion 

West Jersey, Stark 

S<m Jose, Mason 

Kappa, Woodford 

Vienna, Johnson 

Vienna, Johnson 

Vienna, Johnson 

El Paso, Woodford 

Ki a- 1 1 nee, ILenry 

Wataga, Knox, 

Gibson. Ford 

Gibson, Ford 

Dela/oan, Tazewell 

Lowder, Sangamon 



•^Deceased. 



ILLINOIS NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 



17 



NAMES. 

Pogue, Carrie 
Porter, Helen E. 
Potter, Berclena 
Rebman, M. Emma 
Reed, Lydia M. 
Robb, Mettie 
Robinson, Carrie L. 
*Scott, Lida 
*Scott, Serena C. . 
Shardon, Lucy C. 
Simons, Elizabeth M. 
Sinnard, Margaret J . 
*Smedley, Mary E. 
Smith, Fannie M. 
Spear, Kate G. 
Stewart, Nevada E. 
Story, Laura B. . . 
*Sumner, Jessie E. 
Tannyhill, Celeste B. 
Tavenner, Ella L. 
*Taylor, Lula 
Trimble, Nellie M. 
Tinkler, A. Anna 
Wagner, Lula 
AVaite, Laura 
♦Wakeley, Lotta ('. 
Walcott, Augusta M. 
Weld., Nora 
Whitenaek, Anna 
Wlldman, Ellen A. 
Wilson, .Julia 
Wilson, Sarah 8. 
Wood, Ed ill i L. . 
Wood, Minnie A. 
Work, Margaret 
Worthley, Minnie (J. 
Ziems, Angelica . 

Baker, Charles S. 
Baker, Edwin 
Barnes, William Et. . 
Blackburn, George N 
Bock, Valentine 
Howies, William W. 
( 'arson, James S. 
Churchill, Harvej \V\ 



RESIDENCES. 

Prairie Home, Shelby 

Chicago, Cook 

Dwight, Livingston 

Vienna, Johnson 

Granville, Putnam 

Waynesville, Be Witt 

Bloomington, McLean 

. Ellsicorth, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Hillsboro, Montgomery 

Grand Chain, Pulaski 

. Dewey, Champaign 

Jacksonville, Morgan 

Ashland, Cass 

Normal, McLean 

Eureka, Woodford 

Murrayville, Morgan 

Bloomington, McLean 

Lincoln, Logan 

East Lynn, Vermilion 

Vienna, Johnson 

Tremont, Tazewell 

Decatur, Macon 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

C((ss, Edga,r 

Normal, McLean 

Tonica, LaSalle 

. llosemond, Christian, 

Ashland, Cass 

. \ithur, Douglas 

El Paso, Woodford 

Green Valley, Tazewell 

Champaign, Cha inpaign 

Woodburn, Macoupin 

Wenona, Marshall 

Odell, Livingston 

Gibson, City, Ford 

Stone's Prairie, Adams 

Ocoya, Livingston 

Mason City, Mason 

Brooklyn, Schuyler 

Hoopeston , Vermilion 

Emden, Logon 
Richview, Washington 

DeLand, Piatt 



18 ILLINOIS NOEMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Creekmur, David W. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Creekmur, John W. 


. Tower Hill, Shelby 


Crow, A. Lincoln 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Crow, Herbert A. 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Cutler, Grant 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Engert, Charles V. 


. St. Elmo, Fayette 


Exton, Thomas J. . 


Champaign, Champaign 


Fleming, Charles M. . 


. Shelbyville, Shelby 


Fletcher, Verner 


Barry, Pike 


Foreman, Abram S. 


Sterling, Whiteside 


Freed, John K. 


Oregon, Ogle 


Gallagher, Thomas A. 


. Granville, Putnam 


Garvey, John M. . 


. . Normal, McLean 


Goodman, William R. 


Wob urn, Bond 


Greabeiel. Joseph W. 


Panola, Woodford 


Harris, William E. 


Lawrenceville, Lawrence 


Harves, Allen 


Strasburg, Shelby 


Hawkins, Joseph M. . 


. Ridgeway, Gallatin 


Holf'erty, George M. 


Brockton, Edgar 


Jacobs, Noah M. 


Decatur, Macon 


Johnston, Lee G. . 


Champaign, Champaign 


Kensil, Hiram S. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


King, Willard E. 


Varna, Marshall 


Lanham, Joseph M. . 


Cornland, Logan 


Lemen, Charles H. 


. Mansfield, Piatt 


Low, Charles F. 


Wood Branch 


McGlashan, Thomas L. . 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Middleton, Anthony 


. Tmoer Hill, Shelby 


Miner, William 


Stewardson, Shelby 


Mountj oy, Thomas J. 


Atlanta, Logan 


O'Connor, R. Emmet 


Ottawa, La Salle 


Odell, Benjamin F. 


Champaign, Champaign 


Odell, Lucien B. . 


Gamargo, Douglas 


Patten, Joseph 


Arenzville, Cass 


Peak, Giles M. 


Winchester, Scott 


Peck, Louis *N\ 


Bement, Piatt 


Petteys, James H. 


La Rose, Marshall 


Pumpelly, George T. 


Atlanta, Logan 


Riddle, Charles W. 


Glendale, Ohio 


Riley, Charles R. 


Whitehall, Greene 


Robeson, T. Jay 


. Secor, Woodford 


Royer, George W. 


Lanark, Carroll 


Silvara, Labarr I. 


Quincy, Adams 


Smith, Almeron W. 


Pana, Christian 


Stafford, Thomas . 


Elizabeth, Jo Da vieas 


Swearingen, Otho I). 


Heyworth, McLean 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



19 



NAMES. 

Tyrrell, George M. 
Walling, William G. 
Watson, Oliver L. 
* White, George C. 
Wine, Jacob G. 

Junior Class, 



RESIDENCES. 

Stockton, Jo Daviess 

Tuscola, Douglas 

Uhrisman, Edgar 

Towanda, McLean 

Lintner, Piatt 

344 



SUMMARY. 



Post-Graduates, 
Senior Class, 
Middle Class, - 
Junior Class, 

Total in Normal Department, 



2 

37 

US 

344 

501 




20 



ILLINOIS NOEMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Science Department. 



SPECAL STUDENTS. 



NAMES. 

Fell, Rachel 
Mart, Charles A. 
Houghton, Frank A. 
Humer, J. Montgomery 
Ketterman, John S. 
Milner, Amiie V. 
Philbrook, Gertrude 
Robinson, Ben. II. 
Thorp, Frank IT. . 
Williams, Thomas 



RESIDENCES. 

Normal, M< Lean 

QuinCy, Adams 

ll< Voidere, P><«>n< 

Mibmine, Pin it 

Lanark, Carroll 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, .)/<■ 1 'jean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Tuscola, Douglas 



Science Studenti 



id 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 


High School. 

N. B. — Students in this School pay a tuition fee of thirty dollars a year. 


NAMES. 


POST GRADUATE. 


RESIDENCES. 


Beecher, B. Bayliss 


Memphis, Tennessee 




SENIOR CLASS. 


Beecher, Mary L. 


Memphis, Tennessee 


Lewis, Flora A. 


Decatur, Macon 


McGowan, Dollie A. 


Normal, McLean 


Porter, Ida M. 


Normal, McLean 


Walker, Lilly M. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Crawford, William A 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hammers, Isaac B. 


Panoltt, Woodford 


Ili-l.y, W. Herbert 


Normal, McLean 


Pan-, Edward F. 


. Gibson City, Word 


Thorp, Prank II. 

1 


Bloo mi n (j ton, McLean 




UNDER-GRADUATES. 


Allen, Emma C. 


Normal, McLean 


Anderson, Camilla E. 


Holder, McLean 


Barnard, Bertie 


. . . Bloomington, McLean 


Burr, Lottie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


( iasson, Margaret L. 


Hennepin, Putnam 


1 Coffey, Nannie P>. 


Ashley, Washington 


Cram, Emma 


Normal, McLean 


Daniels, Sarah II. 


Lakemlle, California, 


Dillon, Jessie M 


Normal, McLean 


Ellis, Ella 


Lexington, McLean 


Evans, Cora E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ewing, ( 'lara S. 


Bloomington, McLean 





22 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Furman, Laura L. 


. Normal, McLean 


Grillan, Jennie 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Gray, Saiclee J. . 


Normal, McLean 


Hall, Edith '. 


Burlington, Lowa 


Hall, Martha L 


St. Louis, Missouri 


Hammers, Lizzie 


Secor, Woodford 


Harris, Mamie B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hurie, Ida B. 


Virginia, Cass 


Johnston, Nellie A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Kasbeer, Melissa 


Ohio, Bureau 


Kilpatrick, Millie 


Belleflower, McLean 


Linebarger, Ida M. 


Stanford, McLean 


Lurton, Addell 


Newbern, Jersey 


McLean, Jennie 


Tremont, Tazewell 


McMurray, Lottie 


Normal, Mcl^eau 


McNaught, Fannie . 


Normal, McLean 


Miller, Clemmie J. 


Secor, Woodford 


Mills, Hattie A. 


Normal, McLean 


Ogden, Laura E. 


Emden, Logan 


Ornclorff, Stella M. . 


Belatan, Tazewell 


Palmer, Charrie 


Kewanee, Henry 


Palmer, Sarah 


Clinton, DeWitt 


Peairs, Mary J. 


Normal, McLean 


Ritter, Nellie 


Arrowsmith. McLean 


Robinson, Eveline M. . 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Robinson, Minnie A. 


. Green Valley, Tazewell 


Sattley, Olive . 


Taylorville, Cliristian 


Schermerhorn, Mary L. 


Bloomington McLean 


Shinn, May 


Normal, McLean 


Shurtz, Clara A. . 


Belavan, Tazewell 


Slocum, Ella . 


El Paso, Woodford 


Sowers, Roxena 


Bloomington }f<- Le< hi 


Verbryke, Sallie R, . 


Delavan, Tazewell 


West, Rosa L. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Wilson, Sallie M. 


Normal, McLean 


Bell, Horace R. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Bohrer, Jacob A. 


Bloomington, McL,ean 


Erode, Howard S. . 


Buda, Bureau 


Brodix, Frank T. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Brown, Lee O'Ne'il . 


Earlmlle, LaSalle 


Burr, Arthur D. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Capen, Frank C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Capen, Fred 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cation, Janfes 


Eugene, Knox 


Crum, Benson E. 


Normal McLean 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 23 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Cunningham, Alex. M. 


Murrayville, Morgan 


Duvall, John W. 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Evans, Roland W. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Fant, Elmer J. 


Elwood, Will 


Funk, Lincoln 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gardner, Harry 


Gays, Moultrie 


Gochenour, Henry J. 


Vandalia, Fayette 


Golden, John 


Selma, McLean 


Gray, John H. 


Lerna, Coles 


Gunn, Benjamin J. 


. Goalvale, Kansas 


Hammers, Jesse E. . 


Panola, Woodford 


Harley, James E. 


Elwood, Will 


Harley, Theodore L. 


. Elwood, Will 


Hartley, Harry P. 


Normal, McLean 


Hildebrand, Eli H. . 


Strabane, Washington 


Kennedy, Archie 


Freeland, DeKalb 


Kennedy, Reid 


Freeland, DeKalb 


Kent, William B. L. 


' Bloomington, McLean 


Landes, U. Elmer 


Normal, McLean 


Lanham, Joseph M. 


Cornland, Logan 


Lawrence, William 


Hudson, McLean 


Lemen, George B. 


Normal, McLean 


Leutwiler, Charles J. 


Alhambra, Madison 


Lide, Charles 0. 


Edwardsville, Madison 


Linebarger, Norwood 


Varna, Marshall 


Loehr, Harry M. 


Normal, McLean 


Lurton, John 


Newbern, Jersey 


Manley, Edward 1 . 


Normal, McLean 


Martin, Samuel H. 


. Emden, Ijogan 


McCulloch, George B. . 


Paris, Edgar 


McDonald, D. P. 


Minonk, Woodford 


McDowell, William R. 


Bloomington, McLean 


McKnight, George 


Granville, Putnam 


McNulta, Robert P. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Mills, lleber M. 


Normal, McLean 


Montgomery, Frank 


Sublette, Lee 


Moore, .John W. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Muldoon, Albert 


Mt. Pulaski, Logan 


Oakman, William J. M. 


Amboy, Lee 


O'Connor, R. Emmet . 


Ottawa, LaSalle 


Parker, Albert 1). . 


Gardner, Grundy 


Peairs, George ML 


Normal, McLean 


Peairs, Harry J. 


Normal, Mr I audi 


Penniman, Alfred K. 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Pei rigo, Edward B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Pogue, John K. 


Prairie Home, Shelby 



24 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Prince, Leonard M. 
Rawson, Wolcott 
Reeves, Lincoln 
Robinson, Benjamin L. 
Ross, Frank 
Skinner, Oliver R. 
Smith, Almeron W. 
Suclduth, Thomas 
Sumner, Benjamin 
Swearngen, Otho D. 
Town, Harrie H. 
Van Horn, Edwin R. 
Wacaser, George W. 
Watkiiis, George T. . 
Wiley, Frank A. 
Williams, John V. . 
Wood, Richard W. 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, Mr Lam 

Joliet, Will 

Normal, McLean 

Pana, Christian 

Normal, McLean 

Atlanta, Logan 

II, giro rlli, Mr Lea n 

EaHmtte, La Salle 

Normal, McLean 

. Hammond, Piatt 

Jn/,< sb"f<>. I'll ion 

HJarlviUe, LaSalle 

Linculnville, Kansas 

Bloomington, Mr Lean 



Post-Gbaduate, 

Senior Class, 
Undee-Gbaduates, 



SUMMARY. 



1 

10 
130 



Total in High School, 



131 




ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



25 



Grammar School 



N". B— Students in this school pay a tuition fee of twenty-five dol- 
lars a year, except those of the Intermediate Grade, who pay fifteen 
dollars a year. 



NAMES. 

Anderson, Jennette 
Arenz, Addie 
Atkinson, Ella 
Atkinson, Jane 
Bader, Grace 
Barnes, Elberta E. 
Barber, ( !arrie I,. 
Baylor, Mary E. 
Benjamin, Addie 
Benjamin, Ida 
Benjamin, Laura E. 
Berryman, Emma 
Berryman, Lucinda M. 
Bowker, Ella 
Broady, [one 
Can*, Ada 
Cheney, Fannie 
( Iheney, ( Irace 
Cook, Agnes S. 
Coolidge, !au\ 
Cornelius, Laura A 
Corson, Barali < J. 
( '(tidier, Jennie 
Dillon, LicUi S. 
Edmunds, Abbie 
Elder, Josie M. 
Eldred, Phe'be J. 
Evans, Jennie E 
Fullinw ider, Grace 
Gesner, Willi 0. 
Ginnings, Mary 
<;r.-i\. Man 



RESIDENCES. 

. Ghenoa, McLean 

Beardslown, Cass 

Manchester, Scott 

Manchester, Scott 

. Baders, Schuyler 

Normal, McLean 

Gardner, Grundy 

Towanda, McLean 

Bloom in (/ton, McLean 

Holder, McLean 

Bloomington, Mc Lean 

Hudson, McLean 

Lexington, McLean 

Gibson, Hard 

Quincy, Adams 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, Mr Lean 

. Normal, McLean 

Bloomingion, McLean 

Towanda, McLean 

Holder, McLean 

Lincoln, Logan 

Weston, Livingston 

Terr.e Haute, Henderson 

Bloomington, McLean 

Gardner, Grundy 

Ohenoa, McLean 

Normal, Mr Leon 

Bloomington, McLean 

Waynesville, De Witt 

Litchfield, Montgomery 



26 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Haldeman, Myra M. 
Hannon, Maggie A. 
Harnsberger, Minnie 
Hatch, Addie M. . 
Haun, Rebecca 
Henning, Sarah J. 
Hensley, Nancy A. 
Hewerdine, Tabitha C. 
Hill, Daisy 
Hilts, Jessie L. 
Hodge, Lillian 
Hoover, Missouri A. 
Hubbard, Honor 
Kepford, Emma 
Legg, Ella 
Legg, Lelia 
Linebarger, Sara E. 
Livingston, Rosa 
Lowrey, Alice 
McClung, Marah E. 
McCulloch, Esther 
McKeague, Sarah 
Medley, Kate 
Melhorn, Louisa . 
Miller, Mary J. 
Moon, Eva S. 
Moore, Ada 
Moore, Emma 
Moore, Minnie 
.Newlin, Emma 
Obeiiy, Beatrice 
Ollis, Elizabeth 
Orndorff, May 
Parker, Kate S. . 
Pash, Ginnettie 
Peterson, Johanna 
Plowman, Clara 
Rebman, Emma 
Root, Grace . 
Rummel, Mrs. Mattie 
Scott, Lida 
Scott, Mary L. G. 
Shaw, Ida 
Sheldon, Lorena P. 
Sibley, Martha E. . 
Sinnard, Margaret J. 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Lvesdale, Champaign 

Decatur, Macon 

Towanda, McLean 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

3ft. Palatine, Putnam 

. Ellsworth, McLean 

Deioey, Champaign 

Bloomington, McLean 

Towanda, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Newman, Douglas 

Hudson, McLean 

Topeka, Mason 

Logan, Edgar 

Logan, Edgar 

Varna, Marshall 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

I [ikI son, McLean 

Paris, Edgar 

Savanna, Carroll 

Vienna, Join i so a 

Minonk, Woodford 

Doan'8, Tr.ro s 

Normal, McLean 

. Hanover, Jo Daviess 

Hanover, Jo Daviess 

. Hanover, Jo Daviess 

Ridge Farm, Vermilion 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Gardner, Grundy 

Normal, McLean 

Lee, Lee 

Virden, Macoupin 

Vienna, Johnson 

Bloomington, McLean 

Virginia, Cass 

Ellsworth, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Walker, Macon 

Towanda, McLean 

Grove City, Christ inn 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 27 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Stevenson, Annie 


Blooming ton, McLean 


Sumner, Jessie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Story, Laura B. . 


Murraymlle, Morgan 


Taylor, Lilla 


Normal, McLean 


Taylor, Minnie . . , 


Waynesville, DeWitt 


Tryner, Alice 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Wade, Lydia L. 


. ■ Chenoa, McLean 


Washburn, Grace 


Bloomington, McLean 


Watson, Annie M. 


Midge Fa,rm, Vermilion 


Whitconib, Lucy E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Whitenack, Anna 


Ashland, Cass 


Atkinson, Ralph 


Manchester, Scott 


Atkinson, William 


Manchester, Scott 


Ayers, Albert 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Baker, Charles S. 


Stone's Prairie, Adams 


Ballard, Henry E. 


Belmont, Wabash 


Berryman, Summerfield 


. Lexingtoa, McLean 


Bilderback, John . 


Huntsville, Schuyler 


Bliss, Leonard, 


. - . Towanda, McLean 


Brode, A. Burton . 


Buda, Bureau 


Brown, Frank 


McLean, McLean 


Brown, Jus. D. 


Sherman, Sangamon 


Churchill, Harvey W. 


Deland, Piatt 


Cooliclge, Clifford 


Bloomington, McLean 


Coolidge, Edward F. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cross, Albert E. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cross, George R. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Davis, Herbert E. 


Normal, McLean 


Daylor, Michael 


Braidwood, Will 


Degan, diaries 


Belmont, Wabash 


Dickinson, John E. 


Monticello, Piatt 


Dickinson, Samuel C. 


Utica, LaSalle 


Dinsmore, William 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dunn, Ellis 


Bloomington, McLean 


Easton, Lewis B. 


Waukegan, Lake 


Ela, Guy .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ewing, Spencer 


Bloomington, McLean 


Fisher, Berbert E. 


. Normal, McLean 


Fisher, John B. 


. Bement, Piatt 


Plagg, Frank 


Sherman, Sangamon 


Freshwaters, John A. 


. Fairbury, Livingston 


Fry, Charles L. . 


Newmansville, Cass 


Gallagher, Thomas . 


Granville, Putnam 


Gray, Charles 


Lerna, Coles 


Grinsell, John 


. Meadows, LAvingston 







28 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Hall, John 


Monticello, Pin ft 


Harrison, Charles 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Hartley, Harry P. 


Normal, McLean 


Harwood, Kirke 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Hock, Henry 


. Benson, Woodford 


Holferty, W. Scott 


Eureka, Woodford 


Holmes, Louis W. 


. Gruger, Woodford 


Hughes, Ward 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Jacobs, George M 


Triroli, Peoria 


Johnson, Lee 


Champaign, Champaign 


Kepner, John M. 


. Saybrook, McLean 


Kiesel, George 


Troy, Madison 


Klots, Ephie 


Nomad, McLean 


La Dew, Hugh 


Bloomington, McLean 


Lanham, Joseph M. 


Gornland, Logan 


Lanham, William R. 


Gornland, Logan 


Latham, Ed. D. 


Bloomingion, McLean 


Lemen, Charles II. 


Mansfield, Piatt 


Love, George . 


Dillon, Tazewell 


Love, John 


. Billon, Tazewell 


McConnell, Norval F. 


Lexington, McLean 


McCormick, Edmund B 


Nor nod, M< Lean 


McDowell, Trask 


Bloomington, McLean 


Miller, George P. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Mitchell, Samuel R. . 


Fanner City, DeWitt 


Morgan, William C. 


LLeyirortJi, Mcl^ean 


Mountjoy, Thomas J. 


Atlanta, Logo /i 


Murphy,' Frank W. 


Bloomington, Mclean 


Ollis, Richard A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ollis, Sherwood W. 


Bloomington, McLean 


O'Neil, Miller 


Bloomington, McLean 


*Parr, William . 


Gibson, Ford 


Petefish, Andrew Y. . 


Virginia, Cos* 


Petensh, Jacob A. 


Virginia, Cass 


Philbrook, Lowell 


. . Normal, McLean 


Porter, Walter 


Normal, McLean 


Pumpelly, George T. 


Atlanta. Logan 


Redshaw, Joseph 


Exeter, Scott 


Reeves, Owen T., Jr., 


Bloomington, McLean 


Reeves, William 


Bloomington, McLean 


Reyburn, Benjamin 


Normal, McLean 


Richards, Arthur 


Bloomington, McLean 


Roberts, Charles A. 


Normal, McLean 


*Deceased. 





ILLINOIS NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 



29 



NAMES. 

Robison, Edgar . 
Robison, Leslie 
Ross, L. Edgar . 
Scott, Walter S. 
Senseuey, Edgar 
Sharp, James A. 
Shaw, William 
Smith, Elmer E. 
Snider, Daniel . 
Stafford, Thomas . 
Stevenson, James B. 
Stevenson, Lewis 
Snddnth, John W. 
Sweeting, Edwin L. 
Taylor, Woodford 
Toms, (lark 
Vandeventer, Algie F. 
Wacaser, Frank W. 
Young, Albert 



RESIDENCES. 

. Tremont, Tazewell 

Tremont, Tazewell 

Joliet, Will 

Peoria, Peoria 

Normal, McLean 

McLean, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Tuscola, Douglas 

Bondmlle, Champaign 

Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McL,ean 

Clasford, Scott 

Hammond, Piatt 

Cisco, Piatt 



Total in Gtrammak School 



185 



30 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Bailer, Blanche F. 



Baird, Walter II. 



Bliss, Ada M. 


Barnes, Elbert M. 




Brown, Mattie V. 


Barton, Sherman 




Corson, Mabel Maud 


Brown, Alfred 




Dewell, Ella E. 


Brown, Charles E3 




Dewell, Ida G. 


Champion, Frank 15. 




Gerber, Fannie Ii. 


( look, John L. 




Hartley, Addie B. 


De Garmo, Walter C 




Hetneld, Mamie E. 


Dillon, Harlej Ii. 




Leaton, May L. 


Forbes, Ernesl B. 




Lord, Nannie 


Gray, James, A. 




Pumpelly, Hattie 


McCormick, Ferdinand (' 




Shannon, Martha L. 


McGojvan, William 




Thorpe, Beulah M. 


McKnight, William W 




Tillotson, Fleta 


Mills, Marion W. 




Wakeley, Mattie L. 


Philbrook, Warren R. 




Washburn, .lessie 


Robison, Frederick 




Weinhart, Mattie 


Senseny, Eugh M. 
Slade, Walter B. 
Schenfeldt, Frank I. 
Shipley, Charles W. 
Sweeting. Frank E. 
Tipton, Thomas <t. 
Vickroy, Edwards 11. 
Walther, Vernille W. 
Wayman, Edwin P. 
Wood, Wm. Allen 
Wood, Firman S. 




Total in Primary School, 




46 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 31 



General Summary. 



Post-Graduates, ...... 2 

Senior Class, . . . . . .37 

Middle Class. . . . . . . 118 

JUNIOE Class, ....... 344 

Total ix Normal Department, . . . 501 

Students in Science, ..... 10 

Higb School, ....... 131 

Grammar School, ..... 185 

Primary School, ...... 46 

Total in Model Department, .... 362 

Grand Total in Normal University, . . 873 

Deduct Names Counted Twice, .... 51 

Whole Number op Different Students, . . . <S2:2 





32 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Catalogue for 

During August, 1882, the third Specia 


Special Term. 

Session for Teachers was held. All the 


Faculty were present, and classes were formed in nearly all the studies embraced 


in our course. The names of those who 


attended are given below. No one was 


enrolled who was not present six days, at least. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Albee, Annie L. 


. \storia, Fulton 


Allen, Lora.E. 


Normal, McLean 


Allen, Georgie B. 


.Prospect Park LJuPage 


Allen, Mary 


Rutland, La Salle 


Anderson, Sarah A. 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Atwoocl, Julia A. 


Lostant, LaSalle 


Babcock, Mina L. 


. Carman, Henderson 


Bake well, Lutie M. 


Normal, McLean 


Baldwin, Ellen 


Perry, Pike 


Baldwin, Emma 


Lewistown, Fulton 


Bailer, Lizzie . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Bartholow, Emma 


Astoria. Fulton 


Bassett, Ada E. 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Bennett, M. Allie 


Fairbury, Livingston 


Biggs, M. Emma 


Normal, McLean 


Booth, Melda 


Waynesville,DeWitt 


Bowles, Clara A. W. 


Metropolis, Massac 


Boyd, Maggie 


Monmouth, Warren 


Brown, Emma E. 


Normal, McLean 


BuiTiis, Alice 


Biggscille, Henderson 


Burton, Nettie £T 


(ra/esburg, Knox 


Bush, Mary E. 


Normal,McLean 


Byatt, Hattie J. 


Toulon, Stark 


Clark, Hattie E. . 


. Belvidere, Boone 


Crawford, M. Ida . 


Odell, Livingston 


Coleson, Mary E. 


Belmdere, Boone 


Corbett, Emma E. 


Normal, Mcf^ean 


Crowe, Eva B. 


Joliet, Will 


Crum, Millie 


Paxton, Ford 


Dator, Hattie J. . 


Bradford, Stork- 


Davis, Cornelia E. 


Metropolis, Massac 


Davis, Rachel M. 


. Normal, McLean 


Dickson, Lincoln I. . 


St. Helena, California 


Diehl, Lela E. . 


Abingdon, Knox 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



33 



NAMES. 

Docker, Jean 
Duncan, Dora A. 
Duncan, Lizzie M. 
Dutton, L. Hattie 
Dyer, Nellie F. 
Dyckes, Minnie . 
Eames, Mary 
Edwards, Kate A. 
Elliott, Lucy . 
Evans, Jennie M. 
Fishburn, Maggie 
Frick, Margaret J. 
Fleming, Joanna 
Fuller, Charlotte 
Fuller, Emily L. 
Fuller, Mary L. 
Fulton, Laura 
Furst, Mary R. . 
Galloway, Ida G. 
Gibbons, Maggie L. 
Gibson, Lizzie S. 
Gilbert, Susan E. 
Golden, Johanali 
Grant, Lillian W. 
Gray, Lucy D. 
Gray, Nellie B. . 
Green, Inez 
Gregory, Mary C. 
(J rimes, Etta 
I l.-ilm, Julia G. . 
Haley, Maggie 
Hallett, Lydia 8. 
Handy, Alicia It. 
Harford, Emma 
Hersman, Lizzie I>. 
Heywood, Anna M. 
I [eywood, Mary 
Himmelrick, Minnie L. 
Hubbard, Olive B. . 
Humphrey, Caroline A. 
I [iimphrey, Rose W. 
[ngersoll, I [attie L. 
Johnson, Mary 
Jones, Grace W. 
Kelly, Lida A. 
Kennedy, Jessie S. 



RESIDENCES. 

Shawneetown, Gallatin 

Blandinsville, McDonough 

Astoria, Fulton 

LaSalle, LaSalle 

Atlanta, Logan 

Lewistown, Fulton 

Fairview, Livingston 

Bunker Hill, Macoupin 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Abingdon, Knox 

. El Paso, Woodford 

J onesborough, Union 

Bement, Piatt 

North Henderson, Mercer 

North Henderson, Mercer 

Chicago, Cook 

Decatur, Macon 

Freeport, Stephenson 

. Freeport. Stephenson 

? Will 

Blandinsville, McDonough 

Lexington, McLean 

Shawneetown, Gallatin 

Peoria, Peoria 

Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 

Belvidere, Boone 

Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 

Decatur, Macon 

Freeport, Stephenson 

Freeport, Stephenson 

Joliet, Will 

Bloomington, McLean 

Decatur, Macon 

Dover, Bureau 

Hersman, Brown 

Wyoming, Stark 

Wyoming, Stark 

We/iona,, Marshall 

El Paso, Woodford 

Belvidere, Boone 

Belvidere, Boone 

Forest City, Stephenson 

. Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 

. LaFayette, Fulton 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 



34 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Kent, Mrs. Fannie 
Kepford, Ada M. 
King, Alice M. 
King, Imogene H. 
King, S. M. 
Kirkpatrick, Annie 
LaBee, Lillie A. 
Learned, Annette 
Lewis, Flora A. 
Lemon, Anna E. 
Lindsey, Lennie 
Lish, Ella M. 
Little, Sarah 
Lloyd, Arabella M. 
Lodge, Lottie Seibert 
Lukens, Lizzie E. 
Lukens, Mary A. . 
McBride, S. 
McCorkle, Delia . 
McCormick, Alice C. 
McCrary, Sarah 
McFarland, Grace 
McGavack, S. Cornelia 
McDill, Lizzie 
McGinnis, Ellen 
McGruey, Henrietta L. W 
McLafferty, Nellie P 
McMillan, Lizzie A. 
Mack, Jennie 
Matthew, Annie E. 
Merrill, Eva K. . 
Merrill, Lydia 
Miller, Amanda E. 
Millizen, Vene 
Mills, Mary 
Monroe, Emma A. 
Morrison, Belle 
Morrison, Louise Z. 
Mott, Emma 
Musgrove, Anna E. 
Mutchmore, Lucy 
Newman, Anna W. 
Nickerson, Myra 
Oblinger, Alice E. 
Opper, Helen E. 
Pace, Rachel 



RESIDENCES. 

Kewanee, Henry 

Topeka, Mason 

. Leroy, McLean 

Belvidere, Boone 

Chicago, Cook 

Monticello, Piatt 

. Leland, LaSalle 

Bloomington, McLean 

Decatur, Ma run 

Whitehall, Greene 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Essex, Kankakee 

. Bradford, Stark 

Virden, Macoupin 

Hannibal, Missouri 

Decatur, Macon 

Decatur, Macon 

Blur Mound, Wayne 

Hey iro rilt, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Waynesville, DeWitt 

Granville, Putnam 

Sc' no i, Me I j a i, 

Biggsville, Henderson 
Normal, McLean 
Dela/oan, TaeeweU 

El Paso, Woodford 

Famier City, DeWitt 

Lewistown, Fulton 

Lockport, Will 

Astoria, Fulton 

Astoria, Fulton 

Duncan, Stark 

Sullivan, Moultrie 

Rock Island, Rock Island 

Bloomington, McLean 

Rushville, Indiana 

Centralia, Marian 

. Normal, McLean 

Metropolis, Massac 

Princeton. Bureau 

West Jersey, Jersey 

Lostant, La Salle 

Lacon, Marshall 

Granville, Putnam 

. Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



35 



NAMES. 

Paddock, Hattie 
Parker, Izah T. 
Parsons, May M. 
Pearce, Mary E. 
Potter, Hattie M. 
Rees, Ruth 
Reynolds, May 
Richardson, Anna 
Scliryver, Anne A. 
Scott, Harriet 
Scovell, Ida E. 
Shepherd, Etta M. 
Smedley, Annie C. 
Smedley, Eva A. 
Smedley, Mary E. 
Smith, Flora B. . 
Stebbins, Adelaide 
Stewart, Eleanor 0. 
Stipp, Lizzie 
Siiddutli, Laura . 
Swalm, Julia II. 
Thompson, Annie 
Thompson, Belle 
Thunneman, Mollie 
Tolea, Emma, E. 
Tucker, Carrie E. 
Vaughn, Estella M. 
Vincent, Mary A. 
Vinson, Amanda 
Vultee, Flora 
Watkins, Henrietta 
Watkins, Mary A, 
Wendland, Lucy M. 
Wilhanks, Florence 
Wilbanks, Nannie 
Whitaker, Nettie 
White, Clara . 
Williams, Lizzie L. 
Williamson, Mary E 
Wood, Jennie L. 

Woods, Mary E. 

Young, Jennie F. 
Ifoung, Sallie 

Adams, Stephen T. 
Aldrieh, Edward 
Allison, Campbell 



RESIDENCES. 

Mokena, Will 

Galesburg, Knox 

Rosemond, Christian 

Lexington, McLean 

Bloominglon, McLean 

Vermilion Grove, Vermilion 

. El Paso, Woodford 

Bloomington, McLean 

Oalesburg, Knox 

. Pecatonica, Winnebago 

Watseka, Lroquois 

Granville, Putnam 

Bloomington, McLean 

Belvidere, Boone 

Bloomington, McLean 

Cerro Gordo, Piatt 

Crete, Nebraska 

. Normal, McLean 

Leioistown, Pulton 

Normal, McLean 

Joliet, Will 

. Rutland, LaSalle 

Columbus, Ada i ax 

Sullivan, Moultrie 

Astoria, Fulton 

Ottawa, La Salle 

Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 

. Mendota, LaSalle 

White Heath, Pi alt 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Helena, Arkansas 

Elk Prairie, Jefferson 

Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 

. ■ Peru, LaSalle 

Versailles, Brown 

. Yates City, Knox 

DuQuoin, Perry 

Leery, Ohio 

Roanoke, Woodford 

El Paso, Woodford 

Cabot, Arkansas 

Homer, Champaign 

Rosemond, Christian 

Bloomington, Me Lean 



36 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Ball, Albert D. 

Bangs, Edward 

Batdorf, Franklin 

Beech er, B. Bayliss 

Betzer, Nathaniel J. 

Bishop, Elmer 

Bishop, James A. 

Blazer, David W. 

Boon, Edwin A. 

Bowman, Henry B. 

Bras, Clarence C. 

Bras, Harry L. 

Brown, Thomas 

Burr, Frank 

Buterbaugh, Daniel 8. 

Cathcart, W. T. . 

Chambers, Charles A. 

Chaplin, David EL 

Coleman, Matthew G. 

Combs, Edwin 8. 

Condon, Osmond J. 

Cunningham, Alex. M 

Dougherty, Lewis ('. 

Dilatush, J. J. . 
Ebersole, Abram 
Ebersole, Joseph R. 
Evans, Jeremiah E. 
Finf rock, Paul . 
Finn, Thomas 
Forbes, James M. 
Foster, George P. . 
Frohock, Julien L. 
Fuller, Lucius K. . 
Funk, Luke 
Grant, H. L. 
Gray, John IT. . 
Greabeiel, Emil R. 
Griffith, Levi H. 
Gurnea, J. Casper 
Haines, Carey S. 
Hanson, W. J. 
Henline, 8. A. I). 
Holt, Enos 
Hostetler, Theo. A. 
Houghton, Frank A. 
Hnmer, J. Montgomery 



RESIDENCES. 

Smithfield, Fulton 

Washburn, Woodford 

Freeburgh, St. Clair 

Memphis, Tennessee 

Ran tout, Champaign 

Lebanon, St. Clair 

Lebanon, St. Clair 

Carman, Henderson 

Newman, Don (/I as 

Georgetown, Vermilion 

New Host on, Mercer 

New Boston, M> rcer 

Golconda, Pope 

N<>ra, do Daviess 

Normal, McLean 

Golconda, Popt 

Winchester, Scott 

Normal, McLean 

Danville, Vermilion 

Fountain Urn n. Hancock 
El Paso, Woodford 

Murrayoille, Morgan 

Wniona. Marshall 

La Place. Piatt 

Stirling, Wliitesidi 

St( rling, W h it t stilt 

El Fa so, Woodford 

Wai/msrilh , J), Witt 

BeCOtur, Moron 

Bloomington, Mr Lean 
ffeytoorth, McLean 

Ml. Vi rnon, defer so it 
El Paso, Woodford 

Exeter, Scott 

Peoria, Peoria 

Lema, Coles 

Panola, Woodford 

Leroy, Mr Leon 

Magnolia, Putnam 

Decatur, Macon 

Smithton, St. Clair 

Money Creel, McLean 

Lyons, Cook 

Bloomington. McLean 

Pulridere, Boone 

MH mini. Piatt 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



37 



NAMES. 

Jones, Clarence H. 

Judd, John T. 

Kasbeer, Joab R. 

Knight, Winston C. 

Knowles, W. W. 

Leonard, George K. 

Lindley, Charles E. 

Lummis, H. Francis 

McMurry, Oscar L. 

MeMurray, Thomas B. 

McNamer, Frank Tt. 

Magruder, W. H. 

Messick, Leander 

Morris, Willis M. . 

O'Dea, Thomas B. S. 

Ong, Ira M. 

Petteys, James H. 

Reeder, Rudolph R, 

Reid, David W. 

Remsen, ( !liarles, 

Richardson, James R. 

Rishel, Austin C. 

Rishel, Edwin II. 

Rosenberry, Edwin K. 
Bager, II. s. 
Bcanland, Wilber ('. 
Bchwer, Charles P. 
Bcholz, Charles II. 
Bearight, J. G. 
Biefkes, Frederick \Y. 
Bilvara, Labarr I . 
Bowers, R. A. 
Sutton, J. T. 
Button, W. S. 
Thomas, Evens \V 
Trail, James l>. 
Tranger, Cyrus J. 
Treakle, Arthur F. 
Vittum, Charles 
Wagner, C. W. . 
Wilkinson, Jasper N . 
Winkler, John, 
Voder, John P. 

Ladies, 
Gentlemen, - 



RESIDENCES. 

Waynesville, DeWitt 

Moore's Prairie, Jefferson 

Ohio, Bureau 

Colfax, McLean 

Sterling, Whiteside 

Secor, Woodford 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Paloma, Adams 

Normal, McLean 

Auburn, Sangamon 

Milled geville, Carroll 

Canton, Mississippi 

Nora, Jo Davisss 

Princeton, Bureau 

Apple River, Jo Daviess 

Tonica, LaSalle 

. IjaRose, Marshall 

Rutland, LaSalle 

Murrayville, Morgan 

Randolph, McLean 

. Stanford, McLean 

Peru, LaSalh 

Selnia, Alabama 

Franklin Grove, Lee 

Plainfield, Jasper 

Normal, McLean 

Nokomis, Montgomery 

. Emden, Lot /mi 

Jfeytcorlh, Me Lena 

lion ii (ike, Woodford 

Qltincy, Adams 

Industry, McDonough 

( 'hawipatign, ( 'hampaign 

Cabot, Arkansas 

. Fen nil in Grove, L<< 

Bloomington, Me I, cm 

Gerlaie, Warren 

La eon, Marshall 

Rosemond, Christian 

No peer llle, Da Page 

Deealne, Macon 

Moseoi/fo/i, SI. Clair 

Bushnell, McDonough 

iii-i 
- 93—261 



38 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



COURSE OF STUDY IN THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 



TABULAR 


VIEW 














STUDIES. 


1st Year. 


2d Year. 


3d Year. 


^ 00 

si 

12 

24 

12 

3 

12 
48 

36 




1 

<p 

03 


2 


6 

6 


4 

6 

+ 


5 

6 


6 

6 


7 


8 

d 
cm 


9 


a" 

11 

09 •— . 


Psychology 




History and Methods of Ed'c'n 
Constitutions of U S. and 111. . 






X 






X 


















1 


X 




School Laws of Illinois 
















i 


Observation in Model School . . 
Teaching 


X 






































X 


~J 


— 










— 




x 




Reading and Dictionary 




X 














Grammar 














24 
12 
12 
12 

24 
24 
24 
12 
12 

8 
24 

6 

36 
24 

12 
12 
12 
12 

12 










* 










n 


Criticism 










+ 










English Literature . . . 














X 











t 


— 











— 




Arithmetic 




Algebra 


*■ 


+ 














Geometry 






+ 


* 










Natural Philosophy 








X 


+ 


+ 




Astronomy 














in 


Book-Keeping 


















Drawing 








X 












Writing 




X 
















% 


"%' 


"x 

















Geography 




History 








rv 























Chemistry 




Botany '. 












* 


















X 








V 


Zoology 
















+ 










~x 




— 



















— 









— 




— 








Greek 






















i 
























-o 
























£ 
























_ . 


Trigonometry and Surveying. 






















5 OB 






















C 
























o 
























The % shows that th< 


3 stiu 


lyis 


purs 


led { 


itth 


e tim 


e ind 


icat 


2d. 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 



Course of Study. 



The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers than to the 
strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is in- 
tended as a key to the table. 



DIVISION 1. 

Observation in the Model School. First Term. This includes 
a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, together with 
actual instruction by the Training Teacher, in the management of 
classes, and in the principles and methods of teaching young children. 
The observers are required to take notes of what is done and said, and 
to write them out carefully in their diaries, which diaries are inspected 
and marked by the teacher. Both the subject matter and the com- 
position of the diaries are criticised. Every pupil entering the Nor- 
mal School is strictly required to take this work. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. This work 
consists of a series of familiar lectures by the President; these lect u res 
are accompanied by frequent references to standard works on teaching. 
The pupils take notes of the lectures, and embody their substance in 
essays, which are carefully examined and criticised. The following are 
some of the most prominent topics of discussion: 1 — EDUCATION: 
What is it? Its relation to Learning; its mode, in respect to the body, 
the mind, and the conscience. 2. — The MlND: Its essential unity; clas- 
sification of its powers; order of their development; cultivation of the 
senses, the memory, and the reason. 3. — The Teach er: His motives; 
his preparation; his manners; his habits of dress, action, thought, and 
speech ; his health. 4. — The School: The house and its surroundings, 
furniture, and apparatus; organization of a school; first day's work; 
classifying; the programme; grading, etc. ."). — School MANAGEMENT: 
Principles of Government; punishments; making rides; the character- 
istics of ;i teacher which are essential to good management, 6. — IN- 
STRUCTION: What is a recitation ? Assigning lessons ; hearing lessons; 
use of text-books; exactness and promptness in recitation; helping- 
pupils; methods of questioning, etc. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental Science, ;is compared with 
other sciences. Definition and Classification of the Mental Towers. 
Consciousness. Attention Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 
concerning Sense-perception. ( Opinions of different philosophers on this 



40 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

subject. Qualities of Bodies as related to Sense-perception. Functions 
and Culture of the Different Senses. Memory; its nature, use, and 
methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. 
Imagination. Its relation to the other faculties. Uses and Abuses of 
the Imagination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction. Judgment. 
Analysis. Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction; by de- 
duction. Reasoning from testimony; from experience; from analogy. 
Mathematical Reasoning. The Syllogism ; its uses; its laws. Opinions 
of different authors respecting Logic. 

All these topics are studied with special reference to their bearing 
on the work of teaching. Dr. Brooks's text-book is made the basis of 
the study. 

Philosophy of Education. Seventh Term., hist half. This includes 
a study of Rosenlranz's Pedagogic* as a System. The study is made as 
complete as the brief time will allow. 

Constitution of the [Inited States. Eighth Term. Dr. [srael 
W. Andrews's text-hook is used. Particular attention i- given to the 
text of the Constitution: and the exposition and history, a- presented 
by the author, receive all the attention that time will permit. Tin" 
State Constitution is studied in connection with that of the Nation. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the Training Teachers, lb- takes the entire charge oi a 
class in a single study, and is r< sponsible for both the instruction and 
the discipline. Four terms of such work is the amount usually re- 
quired. 

DIVISION 2. 

GrEAMMAR. Second Term Etymology. Office- and Peculiarities 

of the Parts of Speech. Critical Parsing of example- given in the text- 
book or dictated to the class, and of selections from standard writer-. 
Correction of False Syntax. Written Exercises throughout the term, 
marked with reference to Capitalization, Punctuation. Spelling and 
Construction, as well as to Subject-matter. 

Third. Term. Syntax. Classification of Sentences, and of the Ele- 
ments of the Sentence. Construction of Sentences. Analysis of Sen- 
tences, orally, in writing, and by the use of diagrams. Naming of the 
Parts of Speech, and construction of each word in the sentence given. 
Consideration of Abridged Propositions, and of Idiomatic Forms and 
Constructions. Correction of False Syntax. Written exercise- marked 
as above. Text-books : Greene's. 

Reading. First and. Second Terms. Analysis of words according 
to their Elementary Sounds. Articulation and Pronunciation. Com- 
pass and Flexibility of Voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses. Inflec- 
tions. Analysis of Words according ,to their Derivation and Formation. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 



Analysis of the Thought. Practice in elocution. Text-books: Ed- 
wards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety, 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical 
Figures. Style and its varieties. Original Composition during the 
term. Text-Book : A. S. Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of the 
style of some of the best authors in the English language, with refer- 
ence to the Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical 
Figures. Original Composition during the term. Same Text-book. 

•History and Methods op Education. Seventh Term, first half. 
The chief educational ideas of. the leading nations, ancient and modern. 
Text-book : Mailman's. 

English Literature. Eighth Term. Sketches of the leading 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text-books: Shaw's. 

Hamlet and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of Shake- 
speare's Play of Hamlet: Hudson's Edition. Orations and Essays. 



DIVISION 3. 

ARITHMETIC. First Term. General Definitions. Notation, three 
methods; Numeration, two methods; Addition; schemes for class work; 
Subtraction, two methods of explanation; Multiplication, including 
short methods; Division, including short methods. Prime Factors of 
numbers to 100; tests of divisibility ; Cancellation; G. C. 1).; L. C. M. ; 
Fractions; Decimal Fractions; Compound Numbers. 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis; Ratio; Simple and Com- 
pound Proportion; Percentage, and its applications to Gain and Loss, 
Commission, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, 
Equation of Payments and Average of Accounts and Exchange. Ex- 
traction of Second uid Third Hoots. Textbook: RAY'S HIGHER. 

Algebra. Third Term. Topics in Ficklin's Complete Algebra, 

to chapter viii. 

Fourth Term. Chapters viii. to xiii.. inclusive, and chapters xvii. 
and wiii. Ficklin's Complete Algebra. 

Gecmetry. Fifth Term. Books I to V, inclusive, Loomis's 
i Geometry. 

Sixth, Term. Books V i to X, inclusive, Loomis's Geometry. 

Sixth Term. (Optional.) Plane Trigonometry, with its applica- 
tion to Land Surveying; Leveling, Variation of Magnetic needle. 

Physics. Seventh Term. Avery's Natural Philosophy. Laboratory 
Work throughoul the term. 

Astronomy Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of Astronomy to 
chapter x\ Studj of Constellations visible from Dec. 1st to March 1st. 

Text hook : BURRITT'S GEOGRAPHY OF THE HEAVENS. 



42 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Drawing. Fourth Term. Inventive and Industrial Drawing, with 
daily exercises in judging of the length and position of lines. Exer- 
cises in dictation given by the pupils. Outline Drawing from Models. 
Shading begun. 

Ninth Term. Perspective. Linear. Principles for, and location 
of points in, Parallel and Angular Perspective. Projection of shadows. 
Reflection. Problems given throughout the term, involving all princi 
pies in Perspective. Text-book: Walter Smith's. 



DIVISION 4. 

Geography. First Term. General Principles of Geography. 
Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, Asia, and Africa. 
Outlines and Maps of the principal countries of Europe and Asia, show- 
ing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and Cities. VIore thorough 
study of Britain as a model. Brief study of the countries of South 
America; Outline and Map of the Continent. Astronomical Geography; 
Latitude and Longitude; Day and Xight; the Seasons^ etc. 

Second Term,. Outline and Map of Xorth America. Study oi th< 
Continent, as a whole. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Cen- 
tral America, and the West Indies. Thorough study of each oi the 
States and Territories. Execution of a Map of each of The State-, and 
of the principal Cities. Text-hook: OPTIONAL. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life of the Earth; 
Temperature; Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Ef- 
fects of Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. Historical 
View of the Earth ; the Relations of its Forms and Physical Lite to the 
Development of the Human Race. Text-hook: Guyot's Earth and 
Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Voyages, Discoveries 
and Indian Tribes. Colonial History, French War, and Revolution. 
Brief History of the successive Administrations, from Washington's up 
to the War of Secession in 1801. Founding and Progress of tie- 
in the West and Southwest. History of the War of Secession. Text- 
book : Swinton's. 

Ancient History. Fourth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Gre 
cian History. Roman History . Textbook: Swtnton's Outlines. 

English History. (Optional.) Fifth Term. Text-book: Tiial- 
heimbr's. 



DIVISION 5. 

Chemistry. Seventh Term. Twenty elements. Symbols; Atomic 

Weight; Properties, chemical and physical-; Laws of Combination; 



ILLINOIS NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 43 

Formulae; Chemical Equations;* Reactions; Compounds. Cases — Liber- 
ation ; Collection ; Management ; Combination ; Properties. Salts — 
Properties ; Composition ; Decomposition ; Detection ; Knowledge of 50 
Compounds. Metals — Properties ; Appearance ; Detection ; Commercial 
Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants; Formation of Or- 
ganic Matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with General Chem- 
istry in all the work. All students are furnished with complete appar- 
atus for fullest experimentation. Each student becomes acquainted 
with the construction and management of four different kinds of bat- 
teries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blow-pipe, calcium 
light and electrical apparatus. Students do the work. Text-hook: 
Stoker & Elliott's. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds— Parts; Kinds; Germination. Plants 
— Food; Growth; Fruitage; Uses. Principles of Classification, and rules 
for Spelling, Pronouncing, and Capitalizing the names of the orders, 
genera and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five orders from 
the analysis of plants, and from the study of the trees and shrubs on the 
University ground.-. Students have access to twenty botany-presses, and 
to one good dissecting microscope, for plant analysis and the stud}" of 
plant-structure. Much experimental work is done in this study. Text- 
book : GrRAY'S FlELD Book. 

Anatomy and Physiology. Fifth Term. General View of the 
Structure and Functions of the Human Body. Food, and the Digestive 
Process. The Blood; its Chemical Composition and Vital Properties. 
Respiration and Nutrition. The Nervous System. The Laws of Hy- 
giene. Text-book: Hutchison's. 

Zoology. Ninth Term. Comparison and Description of Individual 
Animals. Methods and Principlesof Classification — Carefully Prepared 
Schemes Classifying Animals from Protozoans to Man. Demonstration 
of the Development of Animal Life. Dissections of Types of Classes 
as. Crawfish, Beetle, Perch, Frog, Pigeon. Two written papers each 
month upon the work of Dissection and Study. Examination of the 
Specimens in the Museum, for the purpose, of Learning Structure and 
Relationship. Text-book: Packard's. 



44 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Training Department. 



This department went into operation in September, 18 1 ) 1. under the 
charge of Prof. Thomas Metcalf, who retired from the chair of Mathe- 
matics to assume this new duty. He now devotes his entire time to the 
pupil-teachers. His work includes two somewhat distinct fields: 

1. Observation of the young teachers while they are in charge of 
their classes, followed by personal criticism, favorable or adverse, or by 
needful illustration of what is thought better. 

2. Regular lessons before the whole class of pupil-teachers. These 
are intended to correct erroneous notions in regard to "grading," the use 
of text-books, the purposes of recitation, etc.; also, to insure efficiency in 
the assignment of lessons and in general discipline, and discretion in the 
use of motives to study, to acquire good personal habits, and the like. 
At these regular class-meetings, the diaries of the teachers are also read 
and criticised, while the practical themes suggested by these daily records 
are freely and profitably discussed. 

At a recent meeting of the Board it was resolved, "That all persons 
who, by a satisfactory examination before the Faculty, shall show them- 
selves entitled to a 'First-Grade Certificate,' may he received into a class 
for a year's course, TO BE devoted exclusively to training; also, 
that those so working in the Training School shall lie entitled to a cer- 
tificate of attendance. 

More fully to carry into effect the purposes of the foregoing resolu- 
tion, and furnish yet ampler means of complete training for the position 
of teacher, the Board voted a liberal salary for a Principal of the Model 
Primary School, the chief part of whose labor will lie given to assisting 
the Training-Teacher in observing the work done by the apprentices, 
and especially in exemplifying the best methods of developing the 
3 r ounger minds. 

B} r recent action of the Board, the Faculty will devote four weeks 
in August to the instruction of actual teachers. It is our purpose at this 
special term to give teachers an opportunity to pursue any topic em- 
braced in our "Course of Study," provided only that they are prepared 
for it, 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY, 



45 



Scientific Department. 



STATE LABORATORY OF NATURAL HISTORY. 

The recent re-organization of the Illinois Museum of Natural His- 
tory in the University building, as a Biological Laboratory, and its elab- 
orate furnishing and equipment for all kinds of botanical and zoological 
work, have greatly increased the resources of this department. The 
very unusual advantages now afforded here deserve the attention of all 
who wish either thorough general instruction in science, or opportunities 
for special study of the Natural History of Illinois. The collections of 
the Laboratory now comprise about 150,000 specimens, and are growing 
at the rate of 10,000 specimens a year. Nearly all this material is named, 
arranged, catalogued, and indexed, in the most convenient manner, and 
is entirely available for use. 

SPECIAL STUDENTS. 

Students desiring to give much or all of their time to tin' pursuit of 
special objects in the Museum or Laboratory, will he received by Prof. 
FOBBES, at a charge of $3 a term for incidental expenses. Such special 
students will he permitted to elect their course, but will be expected to 
adhere to it when once laid down. 

Several courses of study in Zoology and Botany have been laid down, 
sufficient to occupy all the time of an average term. To students cone 
pleting one of these courses in a satisfactory maimer, a certificate to that 
effect will be issued. 

All specimens, books, microscopes, and field and laboratory appli- 
ances, needed for the prosecution of their work, except the common 
text-hooks and ordinary collecting and dissecting instruments and hand 
magnifiers, will lie furnished for their use; and such ainouul and kind 
of individual instruction and assistant e will he afforded as each seems to 
require. 

No student wishing to make a detailed study of any branch of the 
Natural History of Illinois need hesitate to come here with Ihat design. 
If anything he found lacking for his purpose, the authorities of the 
Institution stand ready promptly to supply it. 

LIBRARY. 

The Library, although small, has been selected with reference to use 
in connection with the Laboratory collections, and answers its purpose 
well. It is Increased as rapidly as the necessities of the work require. 



46 ILLINOIS NOEMAL UNIVERSITY. 



CLASS-ROOMS. 

The Dissecting Room will accommodate fifty or sixty students. It 
is furnished with dissecting tallies, stools, trays, sinks, and washing con- 
veniences, and is well fitted in every way for either general or special 
work. 

The Chemical Laboratory will accommodate forty students, and is 
fully furnished with apparatus for practical work in Analytical Chem- 
istry. 

Further particulars concerning this department -may be had upon 
application to the Director of the Laboratory, Prof. S. A. Forbes. 



Admissions. 



This Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make appli- 
cation to the School Superintendent of the county in which they reside. 
They are required — 

(1.) To be, if males, not less than IT, and it females, no1 less than 
10, years of age ; 

(2.) To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person; 

(3.) To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves 

to school teaching in this state, as follows: 

" I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Normal Univer- 
sity is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, and thai I will carry out 
this pledge in good faith: and I do further pledge myself to report to the Presidenl 
of the University, semi-annually, where I am and what I am doing, lor three years 
after graduating at said Institution. 

(4.) To pass a satisfactory examination, before the proper officer 
(County School Superintendent), in Reading. Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, and the Elements of English Grammar. 

Extract from the Normal Untveksity Act. 

Sec. 7. Each County within the State shall be entitled to gratuitous instruc- 
tion for one pupil in said Normal University, and each Representative District 

shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a number of pupils equal to the num- 
ber of representatives in said district, to be chosen in the following manner : The 
School Superintendent in such county shall receive and register the names of all 
applicants for admission to said Normal University, and shall present the same to 
the County Court, or, in counties acting under township organization, to the Board 
of Supervisors ; which said County Court or Board of Supervisors, as the case may 
be. shall, together with the School Superintendent, examine the applicants so pre- 
sented, in such a manner as the Board of Education may direct, and from the num- 
ber of such as shall be found to possess the requisite qualifications, such pupils 
shall be selected by lot ; and in representative districts, composed of more than one 
county, the School Superintendent and County Judge, or the Chairman of the 
Board of Supervisors in counties acting under township organization, as the case 
maybe, of the several counties composing such representative district, shall meet 



ILLINOIS NOEMAL UNIVERSITY. 47 



at the Clerk's office of the County Court of the oldest county, and from the appli- 
cants so presented to the County Court or Board of Supervisors of the several 
counties represented, and found to possess the requisite qualifications, shall select, 
by lot, the number of nupils to which said district is entitled. The Board of Edu- 
cation shall have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with 
the Secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she will teach in the public 
schools within this State, in case that engagement can be secured by reasonable 
efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the payment of such fees for tuition 
as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates ought to show a knowledge in the branches in which they 

are examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certificate. 

[Amended, February, 1861 ] 

Sec. 4. Each County in this State shall hereafter be entitled to gratuitous in- 
struction for two pupils in said University, to be selected as provided in Section 7 
of the Act to which this is an amendment. 

If any County or Kepresentative District neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University is,' by a resolution adopted by 
the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing 
some person of proper age and qualification. Every such person must 
pass, before the Faculty, an examination in the same subjects as in that 
required before the County Superintendent in other cases. But no one 
will be admitted who does not attain an average of 60 per cent, on the 
examination. All who fall below this standard are advised to enter the 
preparatory work. (See page 55.) 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him [or her] to be a person of good moral character. 



In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should be 
appended by the School Superintendent. 

I am well acquainted with who signs 

the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trustworthy man; and, so 
far as I know and believe, the above named applicant is a person of good moral 
character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the Stale is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laboratories, 
and. observe any of our work, — all without enrollment or responsibility. 
If he is enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our regular Course 
of Study, provided always that he will he excused from pursuing an, 
study further, after attaining a standing of 85 per cent, on a rigid exam 
inalion in ihe same. Occasionally an experienced teacher, by special 
arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and to select studies to a certain 
extent, hut every such case is thudded on its individual merits; we have 
no genera] rule to this effect 



48 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Model-Sghool Department. 



The Model Department was established in order that there 
might be a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the course of 
study in its several Grades shall embrace all thai belongs to a thorough 
education from the elements up to a preparation either for college or for 
business. 

This Departmantis divided into four Grades— the High, Grammar, 
Intermediate, and Primary School-. Bach of these is under the direct 
charge of an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted in pari 
by permanent teachers, and in part by the pupil-teachers from the Nor- 
mal School. The work of the latter is subjected to careful supervision 
and guidance. 

The Classical Course is thorough, and i- more extended than that 
of some colleges. Our young men enter Harvard and Yale without 
conditions. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in th • several Grades, and the time allotted to 
each. It will be observed that twodistinct courses are arranged for the 
High School; one to prepare students for college, and the other for 
general business. The two, however, are made to blend, whenever 
practicable. 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a tuition 
fee' of thirty dollars per year in the High School, twenty-five in the 
Grammar School, and fifteen in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils, on being 
examined, are classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to the care 
of the Principals; and, besides the monthly report of Scholarship and 
Deportment at school which is to be sent to all parents, there will be in- 
cluded, if desired, a careful statement of each pupil*- general deport- 
ment and of the manner of spending leisure hour-. 



ILLINOIS NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 



49 



pa 



CJE) 
CO 

I 

I 
I 

^a 

CD 
CD 

Ci> 
CO 



pa 



Pa 
co 

CO 



CD 

>-i 

^- 

CO 

P*-. 

CD 

pa 

CO 
CD 





w5 


Latin and Greek 
of the Fourth Year 
count each as one- 
half study. 
Greek and Roman 
History is pursued 


ni detail in connec- 
tion with the study 
of Greek and Latin 
Prose Composi- 
tion in Latin and 
Greek is also car- 
ried along with 
the regular work 
through the entire 
course. 


Substitutions are 
allowed when in 
the judgment of 
the Faculty they 
seem expedient. 






£ 




>: 


ft ^3 




























^ 


H >> 




<U 


3 g^ . 




^i 


5 ° 










'? 


- 2 go 










&H 


,3. y"3 




■d 5.x 




M 
W 

PI 




3t>«i 


i5^ 


OfflM 










a; ^j 


a_i tK 


S3 


~ 


R H 




— £ 


o'S 


o 








+2 a> 


c« 3 


o 


En 


= >.= 


Is 

all 


o 3 




►J 
< 


| 




— v 


3 -"-^ 
So £2,_- 




y. 


53 o be 

CS « C 




15 z) 5 

2 a i2 
5WPn 












C3 




b3 =" 


? 




,q 








































EH 


ass E 

a sh c 


» S3 CJ 

~ § - 


53 O 95 


30 J3 

S I ^ 

— ^3 X 






*HW 


5q-< 


r^ O fc 






SI 

E o 


,? 




e? 




&H 


2 


3 3 






Eh 


a -x- 
■3 • q 


-- V w 


OBr. 








--< 


C 3 < 




=3 H 


3 








£ 


§ 2 


g 


•^ 




h 

C/J 






93 

8|| 


3 v 

2 3^i 


_• 'Z '<p 2 

,9C K SO 




/ 




i£^ 


: >: 




HlOW 


OOK 


^xE 






* e? 




>. 


1 1 


~ 


a 5 


a o 




^ 


to 


- 


r • 8 


- T. 




o 

CO 


tq 


Eh 


- « 2 
^ Be 




- X 

lis 


o 


c > 


E 


33 H 3 


| g g 


.3) a 5 u 






uJ^W 


uc^ 


. x< 


—.- r^ 






w 




« 






22 




« 








2 


K 


<< 


c4 








i* 


« 


<" 








c 


r- 1 


X 






50 


o 










P 


j-' 


M 









5-i 


/ 


H 


En 



50 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Course of Study. 



LATIN. 

First Year. First Term. English .Method of Pronunciation. 
Etymology. Nouns — Inflection; Gender by Signification and Termi- 
nation; Irregular Inflection. Adjectives— Inflection ; Irregular In- 
flection; Comparison; Adjectives in ei, ilis, and iusj Irregular Com- 
parison; Defective Comparison; Numerals. Pronouns — Inflection; 
Use. Verbs — Definitions ; Principal and Bistorical Tenses; Inflection; 
Deponent; Periphrastic Conjugation; Formation of Perfect and Supine 
Stems; Irregular Verbs ; Defective Verbs ; Impersonal Verbs, Review. 

Second Term. Syntax by Sections. Nouns- -Rules and Principal 
Remarks; Translations from the Reader to illustrate each rule. Ai>.n.< 
tives; Oratio Obliqua; Use of an Infinitive. Gerund. Supine. Par- 
ticiples. Translation of Fables and Anecdotes. Review. 

Third Term. Caesar. The Helvetian War (firsl twenty-nine sec- 
tions), with special reference to the use of Modes and Tenses. Short 
History of C&sar's life. Review. Text-books: Bareness and Jones's 
Latin Lessons. 

Second Year. First Term. Caesar. Finish firsl book and read 
fifteen sections of the second book, nixing special care to the use of 
Gerunds, Gerundives and Supines. Latin Prose Composition; ten les- 
sons. Review. Any good text-book. 

Second Term. Ca'sar. Finish second hook and read third and 
fourth books. General drill in Construction. Latin Prose Composition : 
ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Sallust's Catiline. Uriel history of the life of Sallust; 
also of Catiline. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Year. First Term, Cicero. ManilianLaw. Two orations 
against Catiline. Life of Cicero. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. 

Second Term. Cicero. Five orations. Latin Prose Composition; 
ten lessons. 

Third Term. Ovid. Selections. Latin Prose Composition: ten 
lessons. Text-book: Jones's. 

Fourth Year. First Term. Virgil. Firsj; book of the JSneid. 
Life of Virgil*. Rules for Quantity. Versification. Scanning. Myth- 
ology. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Virgil. Second, third, and fourth books. Latin 
Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Virgil. Fifth and sixth books, and all of the 
Eclogues. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 



GREEK. 

First Term. Alphabet — Sounds of Vowels ; Diphthongs ; Conso- 
nants; Breathings; Elision; Final Consonants; Movahle Consonants ; 
Pure Vowels and Syllables. Quantity. Accent. Inflection. Nouns — 
First Declension; Second Declension; Adjectives of the first and second 
Declensions. Contract Nouns. Attic Second Declension; Third De- 
clension ; Stems ending in a Labial or Palatal ; Stems ending in a 
Lingual Mute ; Stems ending in a Liquid ; Syncopated Stems ; Stems 
ending in 8 ; Stems ending in close A'owels ; Stems ending in a Diph- 
thong. Adjectives — Third Declension; Regular and Irregular Com- 
parison. Defective and Irregular Comparison. Pronouns — Personal; 
Possessive; Intensive; Demonstrative; Relative; Interrogative; Recip- 
rocal; and Reflexive. Translations of Greek to English and English' to 
Greek, from Reader, every day, to illustrate each tesson. Review. 

Second Term. Verbs — Voices; Modes; Tenses; Stems and Roots; 
Tense-Systems; Tense-Signs; ModeSigns; Connecting Vowels and 
Endings; Inflection of Present System, [nflection of Future and First 
Aorist System; First Perfect System; Aorist and Future Passive Sys- 
tems; Participles; Second Aorist and Second Perfect Systems. Contract 
Verbs; Principal parts of Pun- Verbs; Mute Verbs; Liquid Verbs and 
reasons for all changes Verbs in mi\ Irregular Verbs. Translation, 
from Reader, of Greek to English and English to Greek, to illustrate 
each lesson. Review. 

Third Terra. Translation of ahorl sentences from the Anabasis, 
giving special care to [nflection and principal parts of verbs. Syntax of 
nouns. Outline of Modes and Tenses of Verbs. Translation of four 
chapters of the first book of the Anabasis. Review. Text-book: Good- 
win's Ge v\i m ai; and LEIGH ion's GREEK LESSONS. 

Second Year. First Term. Anabasis. Finish reading first and 
second hooks. Greek Pros* Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Anabasis Third and fourth books, with special care 
as to the use of Modes and Tenses. Greek Prose Composition ; ten les- 
sons. Review. Te\t hook: JONES'S. 

Third Term. Anabasis. Fifth, sixth, and seventh books, or the 
seventh book of Plerodotus. Greek Prose Composition; ten lessons. 
Review. 

Third Year. First Term. Iliad; flrsl hook. Creek Prosody, 
Scanning. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

SecondTerm. [Had. Second and third books, omitting Catalogue 
of Ships. Greek Prdfee Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Greek Prose Composition. Greek Reviews. 

ROMAN HISTORY. 

From the foundation <>l Home to the death of Commodus. " Dr. 
Smith's History" (smaller edition.) Geography o1 all countries men- 
tioned. 



52 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

GRECIAN HISTORY. 

From the earliest times to the death of Alexander the Great. "Dr. 
Smith's History " (smaller edition). Geography of all countries men- 
tioned. 

FRENCH. 

First Year. First Term. Magill's Grammar. Translations of 
Phrases and Simple Sentences. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Irregular Verbs. Sauveur's Oauseries aver mes 
Eleves. Translations. French Composition. 

Third Term. Magill's French Reader. Syntax begun. French 
Composition. Conversation. 

Second Year. First Term. Dialogues and Anecdote-. Syntax 
continued. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Review of Verbs. Translation- French Composi- 
tion. Conversation. 

Third Term. French ('lassies. 

GERMAN. 

First Year. First Term: Comfort's Course, Part 1 Grammar. 
Translations. 

Second Term. Grammar Continued. Comfort's First German 
Reader. Composition. 

Third Term. Comfort's 1 ' Course^ Part III. Composition. Grimms' 
Ah ere lien. 

■Second Year. First Term A German Reader containing selec 
tions from the best authors. (Comfort.) Conversation. 

Second Term. Translations. Composition. Conversation 

Third Term. Reading. Literary Critici- .in. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 



Grammar-Sghool Grade. 



The Grammar grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men and women, not fully prepared, who wish to enter the 
Normal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in 
the rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School; while, to those 
who are preparing for the High School, it offers the best academic 
training. 

It is in direct charge of a Principal. His assistant teachers are under 
the constant supervision of the Principal of the Training Department. 
Pupils often fail in their efforts to get a higher education, simply because 
their elementary instruction has been poor; hence, great care is taken 
that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common-school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. Much 
care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that they shall 
acquire such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they will make good 
accountants. Those more advanced will have the Opportunity of study- 
ing hook-keeping, taught according to the most practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do; and, during the second year, such as can do so are 
allowed 1<> take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and town is good. Vicious hoys 
who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance here; nor 
are saloons or other places of evil resort allowed in the town. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Much reading lor ready pronunciation and recognition 
of words [Webster's Academic Dictionary]. 

Sl'KUhlNO. Oral and written. Text hooks: EDWARDS'S READERS 

and Speller. 



54 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Geography. — Tracing and sketching of New England and Middle 
States. Descriptive Geography of the same. Text-hook : Guyot's Guam* 
mar-School Geographies. 

Language Lessons. — Composing. 

Arithmetic. — Long Division. Review, for accuracy and rapidity 
of work. Introduce some of the Relations of Denominate Numbers. 
Text-books: Walton's "Written and Greenleaf's Intellectual. 



SECONE TERM. 

Reading. — Meaning of words. Work of first term continued. 

Spelling - — Written and Oral. 

Writing. — Instruction in principles. 

•Geography. — Southern and Western States as before. Chief rail- 
roads in Illinois. 

Language Lessons. — Composing. 

Arithmetic. — Common Fractions. Special drill in adding ledger 
columns; also full mastery of three-place decimals. 



THIRD TERM. 

Reading. — 5th Reader. Thought-Analysis, with previous drill 
continued. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 

Geography. — Territories. North America and South America. 

Languag e L essons. — Composing. 

Arithmetic— Decimal Fractions and Compound Numbers. Rapid 
Multiplication and Division of Simple Numbers. 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — 5th Reader completed. Thought-Analysis. Study of 
expression. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 

Dictionary Work. 

Geography. — Europe. 

Grammar. Text-book: Greene's. 

Arithmetic — Percentage, (Interest, Partial Payments, Discount, 
Profit and Loss, etc.) Oral Arithmetic. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading. — Select Reading. Critical Study of thought and expres- 
sion. Recitations. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



55 



Penmanship 

Geography.- 

Grammar. 

Arithmetic— Ratio and Proportion 

Book-Keeping. — Text-book : Drew's. 



Asia and Africa. Mathematical Geography. 
Analysis. The Roots. 



THIRD TERM. 
Spelling.— Written and Oral. 

Geography.— Review of the United States and Europe. 
History. — Outline of American History. Text-hook: Anderson's. 
Arithmetic— Reviewed, Oral and Written. 
Book-Keeping or Elementary Algebra. 



PREPARATORY WORK. 



Students proposing to enter the Normal School, but who are deficient 
in their preparation, will be put in a special class, and will receive such 
instruction and drill as will fit them for the Normal School, and to enter 
Upon its work with a good prospect of success. 



56 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Intermediate Gkade, 



first t:: 

Reading.— Intermediate or Fourth [leader. Study of the long and 
the short vowels; their modi- of representation (Webster). 

Spelling.— Oral and Written, throughoul the yeair; chiefly from 
reading-lessons. 

Language.— Powell's M How to Talk." 

Geography. — Guyot's Intermediate and Scribner's Geographical 
Reader, throughout the year, (a) Clear conceptions; [b) neatne - and 
promptness in reproducing these, whether in oral recitation or by 
sketches and maps, <>r by tlie two combined. 

Arithmetic— Subtraction ; Multiplication hy a two [dace numl>er; 
Short Division. 

Writing. — Daiiv 1'iactice. 



Reading. — Intermediate Reader continued Stud> ol diphthongs 
and consonants. Elementary analysis. 

Arithmetic— Oral, combining the Four proa \l-«. daily 

ptactice in slate work. 

Spelling. 

Language. 

Geography. 

Writing. 



THIRT TERM. 

Reading. — Intermediate Reader continued. Special attention to 

syllabic ami elementary analysis <'!' such words a- are commonly mis- 
pronounced. 

Arithmetic— Oral and Written, chiefly on Fraction-: the pin. 
ces-e- not to involve a divisor greater than 12. Review. 

Spelling. 

Language. 
I Geogeaphy. 

Writing. 



Primary Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 



Beading.— Webb's Dissected Cards, or Sentence-Builder; Edwards's First 
Reader. 

1. Words presented as wholes. 

2. Children led to form simple phrases and sentences, then to find the words 
and build the sentences. 

3. Special attention given to distinctness of utterance, and naturalness of ex- 
pression. 

4. After the 1st Term, Elementary Sounds and Comparison of Words presented 
so as to enable pupils to help themselves to the pronunciation of new words as 
quickly as possible. Plan : New words, as they occur in their reading lessons, 
classified and arranged in columns on the hoard— 1st, according to the vowel ele- 
ments ; 2d, according to the consonant elements. Daily drill upon some portion of 
this table. 

Spelling -I. ('lass Exercises. 

1. By the use of dissected words, ch'n led to see that : a— Each written or 
printed word ismadeupof parts; b— these parts m ust be in a certain order. Tims 
the idea that spelling is the analysis of the written word. 

2. Spell the words of a phrase or sentence [thai winch has been previously 
presented as a reading-lesson i in then consecutive ordei not depending upon the 
teacher for pronunciation thus cultivating the power of attention, the habit of 
self-reliance, and the memory. 

II. Desk work, or Study. Each Child provided wit h a box containing se\ eral 

alphabets [letters printed on bits of cards] from which he constructs the sentence 

to be spelled. 

Writing, i. Lessons upon the different kinds ol lines— stralghl and curved 
direction of stralghl lines, righl and left curve preparatory to presenting the 

principles of Writing. 

1 1, l. Kadi letter presented In all its tonus : 



I 1 



* iiit i i,i mi • these forms. Trace with pointer the 1st, 2d, and 4th forms; as they trace 
the "small * written," describe n according to us ■•principles," thus ■. "Righl curve, 
stralghl ilantinji line, etc." So with the entire alphabet. 

is soon h - a Dumber of i. ■iters has been presented sufficient to form a word. 
describe the word, thus learn to Join the letters. 

8. i>;iii> practice opying from the board on slates. 

Ni mi-.i K. I. Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division of 2's as far 
as 12 ; :t's as far as is. ,i Original practical questions in application of each prin- 
ciple, a feature ol everj class-exercise throughout the year, b Miscellaneous ab- 
itract combinations in the four processes, for rapid mental work, e instruction 
trd to the signs given, as 11 becomes desirable to use them in forming tables. 

d Develop the idea ol fractions .. ' ... Original practical questions illustrating 

their ue 

i. Reading and writing numbers to 100; counting to 100 by t's, by 2's |tw<> 
bj 3's I three series], and by LO's. 



58 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



III. Learning the value of units and tens ; ideas developed by means of ob- 
jects; analyzing any number from 10 to 100, thus ; "12 units are the same as 1 ten 
and 2 units ; 1 ten and 2 units are the same as 12 units,"- The idea of "place" de- 
veloped. 

. IV. Roman numerals to XXV, associated with the corresponding Arabic forms 
and written spelling of the name of each number. 

Language,— I. Recognition of all capitals and names of all punctuation marks 
occurring in reading-lessons ; such simple rules for the same as : 1. At the begin- 
ning of sentences. 2. Names of persons, places, etc. 3. I and when standing 
alone. 1. Period at the end of a sentence. 2. Question mark at the end of a 
question. 

II. First step in composition : The name of an object mentioned, ch'n think 
about this object, set the type [from their boxes of letters] so as to express their 
thought. 

Note.— Special care taken throughout all the work to lead thech'o to express 
their thoughts with clearness, accuracy, and elegance. 

Drawing.— Constructive exercise : Colored card-hoard cut in various shapes 
to represent the various forms of rectilinear figures. 

a— 1st Term's work limited to forming combinations with the representatives 
of straight linesC'sticks"). 

b— After 1st Term, ch'n transfer their original designs from the desk to the 

slate. 



SECOND YEAR. 

Reading.— 1. Edwards's Second Reader. Exercises planned to accomplish 
these purposes : n— Instant recognition and accurate pronunciation of the consec- 
utive words of a paragraph, o— Exercise f oi voice-culture expressing the thoughts 

naturally and in pleasing tones, c— Tr. read sentence or paragraph, ch'n express 
the thought in their own language, and describe the menial pictures, d Phonics. 

Continuation of the plan of the First Year's work, until pupils are familiar with 
tlie names and representatives of the elementary sounds, and can give them readily 
and accurately as they occur in any words of their reading lessons. < To educate 
the ch'n to communicate the thought gathered from the written page, in a confident, 
pleasing, accurate manner. 

II. Individual readings. Selections made from hooks al home, n— To en- 
courage reading at home and from various hooks. /(—To give pleasing variety to 
the work, c— To educate ch'n to gather thoughts from listening, and to criticise 
—thus training the ear. Supplementary Readers are used. 

Spelling— l. Reading-lessons written upon slate, from memory when Lessons 
are short, from dictation when lessons are long. Whether from memory or dicta- 
tion, pupils held responsible in these written exercises for accurate reproduction of 
the text of the lesson, for punctuation, capitals, and all the points coining under the 
head of "Correct writing of English"— margin, indentation, paragraphing, num- 
bering, correct finishing of the right edge of the page (syllabication I : neatness, ac- 
curate forming of each letter. 

II. Second and Third Terms. Occasional paragraphs dictated, which the 
pupils have had no opportunity for studying— to test their power to apply what 
they learn in the other work. Misspelled words of these paragraphs selected [or 
special exercise. 

III. Oral spelling to give drill upon the special words ; also practice in the study 
of syllabication— indicating the divisions of the word by suspension of voice be- 
tween the parts. 

Writing.— Work continued according to the plan for First Year, until the 
alphabet is completed. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 



II. Primary Writing Book, used with, lead -pencil. Instruction and drill upon 
correct positions. 

Number.— 1. Addition. Subtraction, Multiplication and Division of 2's to 24; 
3's to 36 ; 4's to 48; 5's to 60; 6's to 72. Abstract, miscellaneous combinations and 
original practical questions, as in First Year. 2. Notation to 1,000. 3. Written 
work in Add., Sub., Mul. and Div., involving only such numbers as correspond with 
their mental exercises. Fractions 1-4- , 1-5, and 1-6. Plan the same as in the pre- 
ceding year. Teach pupils to write dollars and cents. Roman numerals to 1,000. 
Plan the same as in First year. 

Language— 1. Develop the idea that words are signs of thought. 2. Written 
exercises corresponding to Prin. II. under First Year's work. 3. Distinguish, 
recognize and construct simple sentences— telling, asking, commanding, exclaim- 
ing, change each into the other. 4. In the sentences which they construct, dis- 
tinguish name-words and action-words. 5. Point II under Spelling, used as a 
Language exercise. 

Drawing— Constructive exercises with paper cut to represent: a— Varie- 
ties of curvilinear forms: b— Combinations of rectilinear and curvilinear forms: 
c— Transfer to slate or drawing-books : '/—Drawing from objects of simple out- 
lines. 



THIRD YEAR. 

Reading.— l. Third Render. General plan of Second Year's work continued. 

II. How to find words in the Dictionary: application of knowledge previously 
gained by the study of Phonies, instruction given in regard to accent, and how 
to select, from among the definitions of a word, one appropriate to the word as 
used in the sentence. 

III. To substitute appropriate synonyms in rapid reproduction of Reading 
Lessons. 

Writing.— Plan of Second Year's work continued during first term. As far 
as practicable, the written exercise In Reading, Spelling and Language— with 

pencil and paper. Third Term, instruction in the use ol pen and ink. 

Number.— 1. Review of Point t in second Year's work. Addition. Subtrac- 
tion. Multiplication, and Division of 7's to 84 ; 8's to 98;9'stOl08; LO's to 120 ; ll's 

to 122; 12' s to III. Introduce these families in written work (the lour processes) 
as last, as pupils gain facility in mental work. 2. Develop the idea, and tench 

definition and representation, of t-7. L-8, etc., t-ii. Original practical prob- 
lems, containing these fractions ; changing units to sevenths, to eighths, etc., and 
the reverse; changing units, halves, ami fourths to eighths, thirds to sixths; 
tenths to fifths, halves, and units, etc, 3. simple work in Addition ami Subtrac- 
tion of denominate numbers, using days ami weeks, pints and quarts, inches and 

feel: parts of Tables of Federal Money, Time, Drj Measure and Long Measure: 

much drill in reading and wilting dollars ami cent:;, and using the simple pro- 
cesses therewith. 

L\n<:i LOB. — Uses of some of the more difficult puiict ual ion marks; quota- 
tion marks. 2. illustrate and define quality-words modifying words (Jiow 
words, /c//i/(-wor(ls, lyftere-words) ; connecting words; substitute- words; form 
compound sentences from simple sentences. A"/< Constant drill in distinguish- 
ing, recognizing, and constructing sentences in application of these points as they 
are presented one after the other- :*. First, thought: afterwards, i.riinssimi. 

Conversation between Teacher and pupils about some picture, object, or incident 
of the day, to lead children to think, to talk, ami to discern bj what means they 

make their discoveries; afterwards, w rite upon the topic. Written work criticised 

Drawing.— Drawing from objects of simple outline; shading; drawing from 

cards. 



60 ILLINOIS NOEMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Geography.— First and Second Terms. General lessons in Form and Place 
have led to representation of plane surfaces (platform or table). Teach cardinal 
points. Drawmaps of school-room; of the grounds, study map of the county, 
tracing streams, roads, giving direction, judging distances. Take journeys. Just 
ideas of river, island, light bank, farm, meadow, forest, hill. eity. etc. Third 
Term -Journeys continued, with definitions (Guyot's introduction). 



GENERAL LESSONS. 

Calisthenics; Music; Form ; Size: Plan ; Human Body ; Animals; Plants. (All 
continued through three years.) 



MANNERS AND MORALS. 

I. Pupils trained to be polite, kind and generous : to be careful of their own 
and others* property ; to regard the rights of others. Such is th<- intimate relation 
between the actions of the body and those of the mind, that it is the duty of the 
teacher to watch carefully the manners of his pupils, as an agency in teaching 
good morals. 

II. Pupils trained to suitable positions of body, feet, and hands, whether 
standing, sitting, or walking. The control of the actions of the bodj is the first 
step toward the control of the actions of the mind. If all the movements <>t the 
school-room are prompt, orderly, and graceful, the pupil will form habits which 
will be of the highest value to him through life. 

III. Songs; maxims ; selections from prose and poetry memorized by the 
school, such as will please children and -at ihe same time will imparl healthful 
moral lessons and cultivate a refined taste. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 61 



Additional Information. 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understanding 
should exist between the President and those with whom the students 
board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their rooms. 

Board, in good families, costs from $3.00 toijjM.OO a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing; when the fuel and lights are furnished, the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one-half Iry boarding in 
clubs, and by self -boarding. Rooms can lie secured, at reasonable rent, 
in the village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the nec- 
essary Expenses lor one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel, trav- 
eling, and hoard in vacation : 

Hoard, 36 weeks, - - from $12 00 to #144 00 
Washing, - - - - " 15 00 " 25 00 
Books and Stationery, - " ' 10 00 " 15 (X) 



Total, .|i)7 00 to $184 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

No one is admitted to the Normal Department who does not declare 
an intention to become a teacher; bu1 he may be freed from his obliga- 
tion to teach in Illinois by paying tuition at the rate of thirty dollars a 
year. 

Students are advised to bring with them such hooks as they may 
have, but not to purchase others until they arrive :it the University. 

t 
The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

The University Library is choice in character, and contains 1,500 
volumes of valuable standard books. Additions are made to it from 
time to time. 



62 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



The Diploma of the University is conferred upon all who creditably 
complete its full course of study. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphia!! and Wright 
onian, each of which lias a well-selected library. 

The Museum and Lturary formerly belonging to the Illinois 
Natural History Society are in the University building, and to these the 
Students of the University have access, under suitable restrictions. 




ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 63 



Advertisement. 



The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of four dis- 
tinct lines of study. 

I. THE IORHAL SCHOOL. 

The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity, — it is for this that the University exists, — all the other depart- 
ments were established to assist in doing this work. Nevertheless, the 
other departments will serve well the purpose of those wishing instruc- 
tion in their several fields, even though they have no design to become 
teachers. 

The sole' purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teach- 
ing. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three years: 
yet, if pupils can show by a thorough examination that they are fully 
prepared on any of the studies of tin- course, they will be excused from 
pursuing those studies. ()n,,thc other hand, no student will be allowed 
to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain result, no matter 
how much time he may have given to it. 

II. TRAINING DEPARTMENT. 

This department includes the professional work of the Normal 
School, and all who graduate from the Normal School must take this 
full course. But, by the recent action <>l the Hoard of Education, any 
persons who are found to be prepared may take the professional study 
and practice alone, and receive a certificate for work successfully done. 
This offers to the teachers of the State an opportunity for strictly pro- 
fessional improvement, of which it, is hoped many will avail themselves. 
See also page 44. 

III. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 

Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry, 
and Mineralogy, are excellent; and we now offer them to such as desire 
to make these studies a specialty, at a very small cost. 

IV. MODEL SCHOOL. 

This school, in its several Grades, offers great advantages for 
obtaining academic instruction of any grade below thai of our best col- 
leges; and it will be observed that the cost of tuition is very reasonable. 
Pupils completing the work of the High School are allowed' to graduate, 
and receive the formal diploma of the institution. Sec page 48. 



64 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



CALENDAR FOR 1883-4. 



The School Year of forty weeks is divided into three regular 

Terms, of twelve weeks each, and a Special Term in August for teacher*.' 

The First Term begins on Monday, September 3d, and closes on 

Thursday, November 22d. Examination at the close of the term. 

NO VACATION. 

The Second Term begins on Monday, November 2(ith. Annual 
Contest of the Literary Societies on Thursday Evening, December 20th. 
Recess from December 21st to January 1st, 1884, inclusive. Semi-annual 
meeting of the Board of Education on Wednesday, January 16th, 1884. 
Term closes on Thursday, February 28th. Examination at the close of 
the term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term begins on Monday, March Pith, and closes on 
Thursday, May 29th. Examination during the last week of the Term. 
Class Day, Senior Class, on Wednesday evening, May 28th. Annual 
meeting of the Board of Education on Wednesday, May 28th. Com- 
mencement Exercises on Thursday, May 29th. 

VACATION OF NINE WEEKS. 

Teachers' Term begins on Monday, August 4th, and closes on 
Thursday, August 28th. 

The School Year of 1884-5 begins on Monday, September 1st 



^ 






© © © © © © © © © © 



ismum 



4 



STATE 




\ 




ORMAL {JNIVERSITY. j 



t888-4 



% **«. n«^ # *' 



* 



V\ 



OOO0O© © © © © © 




TWENTY-SIXTH 


ANNUAL CATALOGUE 


ILLINOIS 


State Normal University 


—NORMAL, ILLINOIS,- 


FOR THE 

ACADEMIC YEAR ENDING JUNE 19, 1884. 


BLOOMINGTON, ILL. 

BULLETIN CO., BOOK PRINTER9 AND BINDERS 
1884. 





IStiiiliiii-.. . 



MKWV 



Board of Education 



OF THE 



STATE OF ILLINOIS, 



GEORGE ROWLAND, A. M., President. 

Hok. HENRY RAAB, Springfield, \ ^™Ib^ 

Hon. WILLIAM II. GREEN, Cairo. 
HENRY 8. COMSTOCK, Esq., Colona. 
ENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq., Decatur. 
THOMAS SLADE, Esq., Normal. 
J. C. KNICKERBOCKER, Esq., Chicago. 
HENRY L. BOLT WOOD, A. M., Evanston. 
PIon. M. DONAHUE, Clinton. 
ISAAC LESEM, Esq., Quincy. 
BENAIAH G. ROOTS, Esq., Tamaroa. 

Rev. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL. I)., Princeton 
PELEG R. WALKER, Esq., Roclielle. 
B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 
RUFUS COPE, Esq., Flora, 
Hon. T. F. MITCHELL, Bloomington, Tbeasurek. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Faculty. 



EDWIN C. HEWETT, LL. D., President, 

Professor of Mental Science and Didactics. 

THOMAS METCALF, A. M., 

Principal Training Teacher. 

ALBERT STETSON, A. M, 

Professor of Language and Reading. 

JOHN W. COOK, A. M., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

henry Mccormick, Ph. d., 

Professor of History and Geography. 

STEPHEN A. FORBES, 

Director of Scientific Laboratory. 

MINOR L.SEYMOUR, 

Professor of Natural Science. 

HERBERT J. BARTON, 

Professor of Latin and Greek and Prin. of the High School. 

Mrs. MARTHA D. L. HAYNIE, 

Professor of Modern Languages. 

Miss JULIA E. KENNEDY, 

First Assistant Training Teacher. 
RUDOLPH R. REEDER, 

Second Assistant Training Teacher. 
Miss S. ANNETTE BOWMAN, 
Teacher of Drawing. 

Miss FLORA PENNELL, 

First Assistant, Normal School. 

Miss MARY HARTMANN, 

Second Assistant, Normal School. 

Miss ALICE McCORMICK, 
Special Assistant. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Pupil -Teachers. 



FIRST CLASS 



ADAMS, M. JOICE- 
BIGGS, M. EMMA 
CAMPBELL, ZELLA 
CAUGHEY, ELLA J. 
CROUCH, IDAE. 
DEWEY, HELENA. 
DILLON, CARRIE A. 
ELA, CLARISSA E. 
FISHER, ANNA LOU. 
FULLER, CARRIE M. 
GRAY, RUBY C. 
HALL, MARY M. 
HENDRON, ANNIE 
HESTER, CARRIE B. 
LUNGER, KATE G. 
MILLIGAN, MINNIE M. 
MONTGOMERY, HARRIETT M. 
PACE, GUSSIE N. 
REID, ANNA 



SALTSMAN, KATIE 
WALKER, CORA J. 
WHITCOMB, CLARA A. 
ALDRICH, EDWARD 
BROWN, THOMAS M. 
CHAPLIN, DAVID H. 
EDMUNDS, WILLIAM D. 
FLEMING, JOHN H. 
HARVEY, NATHAN A. 
HEATH, WILLIAM R. 
HIERONYMUS, ROBERT E. 
McMURRAY, THOMAS B. 
MESSICK, LEANDER 
MILLIKEN, ORRIS J. 
MORRISON, MURRAY M. 
MOUNTJOY, JOHNC. 
PHILBROOK, CHARLES F 
RISHEL, AUSTIN C 
ROGERS, ORVILLE T. 



SECOND CLASS. 



BAKER, SEPTINA 
BROWNSBERGER, MKS. F. V 
CONDON, KATE R. 
CROW, ADA M. 
ELLIOT, AGNES 
FURMAN, LAURA L. 
ERSKINE, EVA 
GILDEMEISTER, THEDA 
GRANT, MAGGIE J. 
GRAY, LUCY D. 
HARLEY,IDA B. 
HODGMAN, MA L VINA V. 
EUBBARD, OLIVE B. 
DUMPHItEY, KOSEW. 
K1NSEY, ADDIE H. 
MeVAY, LUELLA 
PEEK, MAGGIE E. 
I'll I LBROOK, MAMIE B. 
SAVAtiE, HELEN E. 



SHERRARD, ELIZABETH J. 
STUART, LUCY E. 
TELFORD, EVA G. 
WERLEY, EMMA 
BISHOP, JAMES A. 
CATION, ALEXANDER 
PiTZER, LEVI R. 
FKASER, THORNTON R. 
GALBREATH, LOUIS H. 
GOOCH, ARTHUR F. 
GRAY, DAVIDS. 
HOUGHTON, FRANK A. 
KELLOGG, JOHN R. 
MATURE, SEWELL R. 
STEVENS, FRANK L. 
TROWBRIDGE, OLIVER R. 
WILKINSON, JOHN J. 
WILL, THOMAS E. 
WILSON, WASHINGTON 



*The First Class of Pupil-Teachers embraces those who have taught success- 
fully for three or more terms in the Mold School, rarely in the Normal; the Sec- 
ond (lass, those who have taught, two terms; and the Third Class, those who have 
taught less than two terms. In a lew instances, those who have presented ap- 
proved comments on a term's observation of others 1 teaching are credited under 
thin head. 



THIRD CLASS. 



BADOLLETTE, LUCILLE 
BALLER, CORA A. 
B1ERBOWER, ELIZABETH 
CARPENTER, MARY A. 
CHANDLER, ALICE E. 
DENMAN, LUELLA M. 
GASTON, ANNA C. 
OILMAN, BESSIE A. 
GODDARD, MARY L. 
GRAY, SADIE 
HAHN, LAURA E. 
HENDERSON, LUCY 
KELLY,iMlNNlE B. 
LAMPE. MARGARET H. J. 
LAWRENCE, ELLA B. 
LORD, MARY F. 
MoCLUNG.MAKAH E. 
McVAY, FLORENCE 
MAGILL, MRS. REBECCA M. 
MAGINNIS, CARRIE A. 
MAGINN1S, MARY E. 
MAXFIELD, ANNIE M. 
MILLS, HATTIE A. 
OTT, CARRIE C. 
PALMER, IDA B. 
P1NKLEY, LILLIAN 



POWER, MAGGIE C. 
PUNTENNEY, MINNIES. 
SHAW, ANNA B. 
SHAW, ELIZABETH 
SMKDLEY, MARY E. 
SMITH, SEBRA E. 
SPEAR, KATE G. 
STEWART, AGNES E. 
STEWART, LUCY E 
TROWBRIDGE, OMA L. 
WAGNER, SULA 
WATT, MARY J. 

BRODE, FRANCIS A. 
BRODE, HOWARD S. 
CLINE, JACOB S. 
COLEMAN, MATTHEW G. 
CREEKMUR, JOHN W. 
CUNNINGHAM, ALEX M, 
ELDER, ROBERT H. 
HUGHES, JOHN W. 
KARR, LYON 
KEN WARD JOEL W. 
KNUCKEY, ALBERT E. 
MAGERS. SAMUEL D. 
SMITH. JSAAC N. 
WATSON, OLIVER L. 



SUMMARY. 



First Class, 
Second Class, 
Third Class, 



38 
38 
52 



Total number of Pupil-Teiehers, 



128 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNrVLLSfTY. 



Students. 



POST-GRADUATE. 



NAMES. 

Morrison, Murray M. 



RESIDENCES. 

Mt. Sterling, Brown 



SENIOR CLASS. 



Biggs, M. Emma 
Campbell, Zella 
Caughey, Ella J. 
Dillon, Carrie A. 
Ela, Clarissa E. 
Fuller, Carrie M. . 
Gifforcl, Carrie A. 
Hall, Mary M. 
Hendron, Annie 
Lunger, Kate G. 
Montgomery, Harriett M. 
Walker, Cora J. 
Whitoomb, Clara A. 

Aldrich, Edward 
Chaplin, David II. 
Edmunds, William D. 
Harvey, Nathan A. 
Heath, William R. . 
Messick, Leander 



Belleflower, McLean 

Delavan, Tazewell 

ml Valley, Rock Island 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McL,ean 

Freedom, LaSalle 

Morris, Grundy 

Bloomington, McLean 

. El Paso, Woodford 

Springfield, Sangamon 

Atlanta, Logan 

Dwight, Livingston 

Bloomington, McLean 

Rosemond, Christian 

Normal, McLean 

Gardner, Grundy 

Toledo, Cumberland 

C apron, Boone 

Nora, Jo Daviess 



Classification.— The Senior Class includes those who graduated 
this year. The Middle Class includes under-graduates who have fin- 
ished more than one year's study; Section A have accomplished more 
than two years' work ; Section B just two years', and Section C less 
than two. The Junior includes students who have done one 
work or less; Section A have done just one year's work ; Section 
work of two terms, and Section C, a less amount. 

N. B. — The name of no student appears in the Catalogue unless he 
has been in school at least four weeks of the current year. 



! year's 
15, the 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Milliken, Orris J. 
Rishel, Austin C. 
Rogers, Orville T. 
Utz, Monroe W. 
Wood, James C. 

Seniors, 



RESIDENCES. 

C apron, Boone 

. Lena, Stephenson 

Hey worth, McLean 

Georgetown, Indiana 

Secor, Woodford 

24 



MIDDLE CLASS. 



SECTION A. 



Adams, M. Joice 
Anderson, Marie C. 
Dewey, Helen A. 
Hester, Carrie B. . 
Shedd, Mary E. 

Brown, Thomas M. 
Cation, Alexander 
Fleming, John H. 
Galbreath, Louis H. 
Karr, Lyon 
Mountjoy, John C. 
Philbrook, Charles F. 
Will, Thomas E. 
Wilson, Washington 
Yoder, Isaac H. 



Elliott, Agnes 
Grant, Maggie J. 
Gray, Ruby C. . 
Hodgman, Malvina V. 
Hubbard, Olive B. 
Reid, Anna 
Ross, Alma E. 
Savage, Helen E. 
Sherrard, Elizabeth J. 
Werley, Emma 

Kellogg, .John R. 
Kenward, Joel T. 
Mathre, Sewell L. 
Trowbridge, Oliver R. 



SECTION B. 



Normal, McLean 

Mockford, Winnebago 

Aurora, Kane 

Cent r alia, Marion 

Ontario, Knox 

Chicago, Cook 

Eugene, Knox 

Belavan, Tazewell 

Ashmore, Coles 

II ey worth, McLean 

Atlanta, Logan 

Normal. McLean 

. Roanoke, Woodford 

Green Valley, Tazewell 

Normal, McLean 



Peotone, Will 

Sunny Hill, Henry 

. Normal, McLean 

Princeton, Bureau 

El Paso, Woodford 

Amboy, L>e 

Jolut, Will 

. Lockport, Will 

Reynolds, Rock Island 

La Salle, La St die 

Maywood, Cook 

Roberts, Ford 

Big Grove, Kendall 

Ludlow , Champaign 



j 




ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 9 




SECTION 


c. 




NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 




Baker, Septina 


Tuscola, Douglas 




Bailer, Cora A. . . 


Bloomington, MeLean 




Bierbower, Elizabeth 


Arrowsmith, McLean 




Bush, Carrie L. 


1 . . Belvidere, Boone 




Colburn, Rosalia 


Secor, Woodford 




Crouch, Ida E. 


Rosetta, Henderson 




Crow, Ada M. 


Cotton Hill, Sangamon 




Culbertson, Alice A. 


Macon, Macon 




Denman, Luella 


Oak Grove, McLean 




Fisher, Anna Lou 


Mt. Carroll, Carroll 




Furman, Laura L. 


Normal, McLean 




Gildemeister, Theda 


Bunker Hill, Macoupin 




Gray, Lucy D. 


Hartford Jefferson 




Grimes, Ehie E. 


Freeport, Stephenson 




Harley, Ida B. 


Jackson, Will 




•Henderson, Lucy 


Whitehall Greene 




Humphrey, Rose W. 


Belvidere, Boone 




Kelly, Minnie B. 


. Table Grove, Fulton 




Kimball, Mary L. 


Normal, McLean 




Kinsey, Addie H. 


. Ca^nb ridge, Henry 




Lord, Mary F. 


Normal, McLean 




Mc Vay, Florence 


Clinton, Be Witt 




McVay, Luella 


Clinton, Be Witt 




Magill, Rebecca M. . 


Beer Creek, Tazewell 




Maginnis, Carrie A. 


Rutland, Marshall 




Maginnis, Mary E. 


Rutland, Marshall 




Milligan, Minnie M. 


Rossville, Vermilion, 




Mills, Hattie A. 


Normal, McLean 




Ott, Carrie C. 


Bloomington, McL,ean 




Pace, Gussie N. 


Mt. Vermai, Jefferson 




Peek, Maggie E. . 


Normal, McLean 




Philbrook, Mamie B. 


Normal, McLean 




Power, Maggie C. 


Weston, Greene 




Puntenney, Minnie E 


. BvlU ■■/-, Montgomery 




Saltsman, Katie . 


Bloomington, McLean 




Shaw, Elizabeth A. . 


Gilford, Winnebago 




Sibert, Corinne, .... 


Wilmington, Will 




Smith, Bebra E. 


Farmer City, De Witt 




Stewart, Agnes E 


Philo, Champaign 




Stewart, Lucy E. . 


Philo, Champaign 




Telford, Eva G. . 


Salem. Marion 




Vaughn, Adele E. 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 




Watt Mary J. . 


Armington, Tazewell 









10 ILLINOIS NORMVL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 




RESIDENCES. 


Bishop, James A. 




Lebanon, St. Clair 


Chambers, Charles A 




Winchester, Scott 


Cline, Jacob 8. 




Saybrook, McLean 


Coleman, Matthew G. 




Danville, Vermilion 


Cunningham, Alexander M. 




Murrayville, Morgan 


Fitzer, Levi R. 


. 


Gapron, Boone 


Fleming, Robert L. 




Delavan, Tazewell 


Fraser, Thornton R. 




. . Plainfield, Will 


Funk, Luke 




Winchester, Scott 


Gooch, Arthur F. 




Delavan, Tazewell 


Gray, David S. 




Galena, Jo Daviess 


Hall, Daniel 




Monticello, Piatt 


Hart, Charles W. . 




Rutland, La Salle 


Hicks, James 




Dement, Piatt 


Hieronymus, Robert E 




Armington, Tazewell 


Hughes, John W. 




Hammond, Moultrie 


McMurray, Thomas B. 




Auburn, Sangamon 


Magers, Samuel D. 




Altamont, Effingham ' 


Middleton, Anthony 




Tower Hill, Shelby 


Smith, Isaac N. 




Tuscola, Douglas 


Stevens, Frank L. 




Odell, Livingston 


Watson, Oliver L 




Chrisman, Edgar- 


Wilkinson, John J. 




Argent a, Macon 


Middle Class, 


- 


95 


JUNIOR 


CLASS. 




SECTION A. 




NAMES. 




RESIDENCES. 


Alberts, Minnie J. 




Galesburg, Knox 


Frydenger, Ida F. . 




Gerro Gordo, Piatt 


Goddard, Mary L. 




Lena, Stephenson 


Hedges, Hattie M. 




Eureka. Woodford 


Holt, Mary L. 




Smithfield, Fayette 


*Kyes, Ollie B. . 




. Secor, Woodford 


Lampe, Margaret H. J. 




Bloomington, McLean 


*These names marked with a 


star are names of persons who have 


given their pledge of intention to teach, and ; 


re pursuing the regular 


Normal course: but, by reason ot 


residence 


in McLean county, or 


wishing to be free to teach in otliei 


States, or 


tecause not of leu'al acre, 


they have not been admitted lotlie Normal School as State beneficiaries. 


They pay tuition as model students, 


at the rate 


of thirty dollars a year. 



• ' — ' ■ IJ — - "- '■ ■ ■■ ' •-■ — ' 


ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 11 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Lawrence, Ella B, 


Normal, McLean 


Morse, Helen S. 


Shawneelown, Gallatin 


Pogue, Anna 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Robison, Drusilla R. 


Manito, Mason 


Savage, Elizabeth L. 


Virginia, Cass 


Scheibe, Lena K. 


Lock-port, Will 


Starring, Carolyn I. 


Oak Park, Cook 


Stuckey, Minnie A. . 


Litchfield, Montgomery 


Wallace, Juliet A. 


Chicago, Cook 


Watson, Mina M. 


Chrisman, Edgar 


Zuck, Metta K. . 


. Lanark, Carroll 


Busick, Edwin 


Parkersburg, Richland 


Creekmur, John W. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


De Wolf, Frank L. . 


Kingston, BeKalb 


Elder, Robert H. 


Virginia, Cass 


Grinsell, John F. 


. Meadows, Livingston 


Grimn, Benjamin F. 


Coalville, Kansas 


Holferty, George M. . 


Eureka, Woodford 


Kennedy, Richard Y. 


Morrison, Whiteside 


Knuckey, Albert E. . 


Scale* Mound, Jo Daviess 


Leutwiler, Charles J. 


Alhambra, Madison 


Miner, William 


Stewardson, Shelby 


O'Dell, Lucien B. 


Camargo, Douglas 


*Rhoton, Lewis 


Bloomingon, McLean 


Warner, Edwin 


Elba Center, Knox 


Watt, Clarence II. 


Henry, Marshall: 


Whittaker, Keenan G. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Young, John 


Argenta, Macon 
B. 


SECTION 


Allen, Emma C. . 


. Peoria, Peoria 


Barney, Laura E. 


Time, Pike 


Batchelder, N.Jane 


Warrensburg, Macon 


Berry, Lula .... 


Rose Hill, Kansas 


Blair, M. Elizabeth 


Elwood, Will 


Blue, Maud C 


Decatur, Macon 


Bonner, Lelia M. . 


Champaign, Champaign 


Bovell, Mary C. 


Paris, Edgar 


Carpenter, Mary A. 


Champaign, Champaign 


Caiy, Alice A. . 


Jo/iet, Will 


Chandler, Alice E. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Christopher, Eunice A. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


( london, Kate K. 


Hudson, McLean 


Crist, Martha .... 


Dloomington, McLean 


(Vouch, Nannie M. 


Rosetta, Henderson 







12 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


*Crum, Carrie D. 


Lexington, McLean 


Davies, Hattie E. 


Banville, Vermilion 


Duncan, Dora A. 


Blandinsville, McBonough 


Elliott, Isabella 


Peotone, Will 


Etrick, Moll'e A. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


Ferguson, Sarah F 


Centralia, Marion 


Freeman, Eva H. 


Lockpoit, Will 


Gaston, Anna C. 


Normal, McLean 


*Gaston, Florence M 


Normal, McLean 


George, Olive E. 


Naperville Du Page 


Gibson, Lizzie L. 


Bkmdinsville, McBonough 


Gilman, Bessie A. 


Warrensburg, M con 


Goode, Carrie B. 


Harristown, Macon 


Halm, Laura E. 


Freeport, Stephenson 


Harris, Mattie M. 


. Banners, McLean 


Higgins, Grace 


Itoseville, Warren 


Horning, Lizzie J . 


Malvern, Whiteside 


Kelley, Ella 


Normal, McLean 


Kilby, Inez S. . 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Kinsey, A. Minnie 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Lisk, Emma E. . 


Peoria, Peoria 


McKnight, Emma E 


Granville, Putnam 


Maxfield, Anna M. 


Sycamore, Be Kalb 


Miles, Amelia R. 


Virginia, Cass 


Miner, Elnora B. 


Stewardson, Shelby 


Neagle, Julia A. 


.Ivesdale, Champaign 


North, Carrie E. 


. Kappa, Woodford 


North, Laura 


Kappa, Woodford 


Palmer, Ida B. . 


Kewanee, Henry 


Pieton, Anna 


Campus, Livingston 


Pike, Laura 


Clayton, Adams 


Pinkley, Lillian A. 


Girard, Macoupin 


Prescott, Henrietta A 


- • • • . Moewequa, Shelby . 


Rawlins, Cora M. 


Scales Mound, Jo Baviess 


Roberts, Tama M. 


Gibson City, Ford 


Schofielcl, Jennie M 


El Paso, Woodford 


Sharclon, Lucy C. 


Hillsboro, Montgomery 


Shaw, Anna B. 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Shinkle, Abbie L. 


Normal, McLean 


♦Sill, Ida M. 


Normal, McLean 


Smedley, Annie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Smith, Florence L. 


Farmer City, McLean 


Spear, Kate G. 


No >mal, McLean 


Stipp, Jennie M. 


Princeton, Bureau 


*Sumner, Jessie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



13 



Taylor, Lula 
Trowbridge, Oma L. 
Turner, Nettie I. 
Vandenberg, Julia E. 
Wilson, Sarah S. 

Baker, Charles S. 
Barton, Fred 
Benedict, Edwin W. 
Brode, Howard S. 
Daugherty, Lewis S. 
Dunbar, Moses B. 
Faris, S. A. Douglas 
Freed, John K. 
Greabeiel, Joseph W. 
Holferty, Joseph M. 
Kasbeer, Joab R. 
Kring, William H. . 
Magill, Edgar G. 
Rowson, William J. 
Smith, Almeron W. 
* White, George C. 
White, John A. 



RESIDENCES. 

Vienna, Johnson 

. Rutland, Marshall 

Butler, Montgomery 

Forrest, Livingston 

Green Valley, Tazewell 

Stone's Prairie, Adams 

Summer Hill, Pike 

Pontiac, .Livingston 

. Buda, Bureau 

. Wenona, Marshall 

Secor, Woodford 

. Time, Pike 

Oregon, Ogle 

. Panola, Woodford 

Eureka, Woodford 

Ohio, Bureau 

Kappa, Woodford 

Deer Greek, Tazewell 

. Richmond, McHenry 

Pana, Christian 

Towanda, McLean 

Bland insville, McDonough 



SECTION 



Albon, Alice G. 
Allen, ilatta E. 
Anderson, Jennette S. 
Babcock, Louise L. 
Badollette, Lulu 
*Baller, Fannie \. 
Berry, Avis . 
Berryman, Etta M. 
Berryman, Lucinda M. 
Blair, Columbia 
fBlair, Man .!. 
Bowker, Ella S. . 
Bradburn, Daisy 
Brennan, Katie . 
Broady, lone . 
Brown, Ina 
*Brownsberger, Florida V. 



Gobden, Union 

Davis Junction, Ogle 

Ghnoa, Livingston 

Watertown, Rock Jsland 

. Salem, Marion 

Bloomington, McLean 

Plymouth, Havcock 

Ghenoa, McLean 

Lexington, McLean 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

. Gibson City, Fo) d 

. Paris, Edgar 

. El Paso, Woodford 

. Quincy, At/ants 

Pontiac, Livingston 

ILealdsburg, California 



14 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Broyhill, Ada C. 
Builta, Mary E. 
Burgess, May J. 
Cable, Laura L. 
Calkins, Sarah B. 
Carlock, Ida M. 
Carroll, Margaret A. 
Cary, Phoebe J. 
Casselberry, Illinois 
Chaniberlin, Nettie S 
Clinton, Ella M. 
Colburn, Mary E. 
Cole, Emma E. . 
*Cook, Fannie A. 
Carson, Sarah G. 
Crose, Alice . 
Denman, Jennie A. 
Denny, Linna H. 
Devereux, Stella A. 
Duncan, Addie J. 
Duncan, May 
Dunmire, Isora 31. 
Dyer, Ida L. 
Edmunds, Abbie 
*Elkins, Ida Lee 
Erskine, Eva 
Foster, Martha J. 
Frazier, Kate M. 
Fugate, Hattie S. 
Fuller, Lillie M. 
Gard, Linnie M. 
Gardner, Sadie J. 
Garrison, Ella 
Gaulter, Tillie 
Gepford, Effie . 
Gesner, Amelia 
Geyer, Katie 
*Gibler, Ada L. 
Ginnings, Mary E. 
Glidden, Cora L. 
Glotf elter, Anna C. 
Goode, Jennie A. 
Greene, May 
Griffith, Minnie 
Griswold, Emma C. 



RESIDENCES. 

. Tremont, Tazewell 

. Arrowsmith, McLean 

Du Quoin, Perry 

El Paso, Woodford 

Deer Park, LaSalle 

Atlanta, Logan 

. Vandalia, Fayette 

Joliet, Will 

Nokomis, Montgomery 

Remington, Indiana 

Wilton, Will 

Sccor, Woodford 

Mt Carroll, Carroll 

Arkadclphia, A rkansas 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Towanda, McLean 

Nokomis, Montgomery 

Danville, Vermilion 

Plain-field, Will 

Pontoosuc, Hancock 

Duncan Mills, Fulton 

Kappa, Woodford 

Atlanta, Logan 

. Disco, Hancock 

Vienna, Johnson 

Sparland, Mai shall 

Moquon, Knox 

Viola, Mercer 

. Amboy, Lee 

El Paso, Woodford 

Barry, Pike 

Sparta, Randolph 

Bedford, Pike 

Bloomijigton, McLean 

Harristown, Macon 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

Kane, Greene 

Normal, McLean 

Waynesville, De Witt 

De Kalb, De Kalb 

Armington, Tazewell 

Harristown, Macon 

St Louis, Missouri 

Bellamy, Missouri 

Plymouth. Hancock 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 15 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


*Guthrie, Mina 


Normal, McLean 


Handsaker, May 


Mattoon, Coles 


Hart, Anna B. 


. - . . Buckley, Iroquois 


Hartsock, L. Delia 


Magnolia, Putnam 


Hedden, Etta S. 


. Collinsville, Madison 


Hendee, Alice A. 


. Lewistown, Fulton 


Hopkins, Minnie M. 


Astoria, Fulton 


Hunt, Callie F. V. 


Middleton, Menard 


Hyatt, A. Ella 


.... Sidney, Champaign 


Irwin, Ada M. 


. Camargo, Douglas 


Jennings, Lillie 0. . 


Tonic a, LaSalle 


*Johnson, Lillian B. 


Mt. Venv-n, Jefferson 


Johnson, Mabel E. . 


. Villa Ridge, Pulaski 


Jones, Hattie S. 


Maroa, Macon 


Kennedy, Kate R 


Carbondale, Jackson 


K°.pner, Alice M. 


Pontiac, Livingston 


Kingcade, Alice M. 


Da Quoin, Perry 


Kinsey, Iris 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


*Kitchell, Clara B. 


Hey worth, McLean 


Lazarus, Julia R 


Vandalia, Fayette 


Legg, Lelia . 


Chrisman, Edgar 


Leonard, Hannah S. 


. T/emont, Tazewell 


Leutwiler, Rosa A. 


Alhambra, Madison 


Lineharger, Emma 


Elwood, Will 


J.othrop, Gertrude R. 


Champaign, Champaign 


Lundgren, Tillie 


Oalesburg, Knox 


McClung, Marah E. 


Iluds- n, McLean 


McFarlin, Euphemia 


Peotone, Will 


McGinnis, Charlotte 


Colfax, McLean 


Mclntire, Nellie L. 


. Neponset, Bureau 


McKeague, Sarah 


Zion, Carroll 


McLaughlin, Katie B. 


Earlville, La Salle 


McKeynolds, Stella 


Normal, McLean 


Manly, Emily B. 


Nora, Jo Daviess 


Masterson, Lizzie B. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


Melhorn, Louise 


Minonk, Woodford 


Mickens, Lizzie, 


Towanda, McLean 


Miller, Mary J. 


Doan's, Texas 


Ncal, Ida B. 


. Seymour, Champaign 


Nixon, Jennie J. 


3Iarissa, St. Clair 


()' Haver, Mary A. . 


Alton, Madison 


Parr, Alice S. 


Gibson, Ford 


Pair, Fannie M. 


Gibson, Ford 


Pearce, Laura M. 


Alhambra, Madison 


Piper, Mary 


Charleston, Coles 



'■ 


16 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Plowman, Clara 


Lowder, Sangamon 


Porter, Franc 


Kewanee, Henry 


Potter, Berdena . 


Dwight, Livingston 


Potter, Estella M. . 


El Paso, Woodford 


Porterneld, Cora M. 


Peru, LaSalle 


Power, Nellie 


Weston, Livingston 


Rebnian, M. Emma 


Vienna, Johnson 


Reid, Aseneth E. 


Du Quoin, Perry 


Richardson, Palmira 


Windsor, Shelby 


Rike, Olive B. 


Leroy, McLean 


*Root, Grace E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Rule, Emma . 


Petersburg, Menard 


Rule, Etta L. • . 


Petersburg, Menard 


*Russell, Lillian 


Bloomington, McLean 


*Scott, Lida 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Seely, Emma J. 


Neponset, Bureau 


Sekinger, Joanna 


. Vandalia, Fayette 


Shaner, Ella V. 


Mt Carroll, Carroll 


Shanklin, Jonie E. 


Macon, Macon 


Sliempf, Annie E. . 


Pana, Christian 


Shepard, Hattie E. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Short, Laura I. 


Dillon, Tazeicell 


Shurtz, Annie M. 


. Delavan, Tazewell 


Shurtz, Kate 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Simons, Elizabeth M. 


Grand Chain, Pulaski 


Sinnard, Margaret J. 


Dewey, Champaign 


Skinner, Mary C. 


Hudson, McLean 


Slyder, Annie 


Rugby, Livingston 


Smith, Anna M. 


Pana, Christian 


*Smith, Carrie V. . 


Pana, Christian 


Smith, Lenora 


Ellisville, Fulton 


Smith, Mary Ellen . 


La Place, Piatt 


Smith, Mary Emily 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Smith, Minnie E. 


Amboy, Lee 


*Snyder, Julia M. 


. Towanda, McLean 


Stanley, Abbie M. . 


Gardner, Grundy 


Stanley Mary E. 


. Gardner, Grundy 


Stevens, I. Josephine 


. Springfield, Sangamon 


Stewart, Alice E. 


. Vandalia, Fayette 


Stewart, Jane M. 


Tennessee, McDonough 


Story, Laura B. . 


Murrayville, Morgan 


^Summers,* Ella 


Barclay, Sangamon 


Syfert, Mary I. . 


Peoria, Peoria 


*Thomas, Jennie A. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Thompson, Harriett M 


Warrensburg, Macon 







ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 17 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Tubbs, Laura H. . 


. Warrensburg, Macon 


Wagner, Sula . . . 


. Shelby mile, Shelby 


*Wakeley, Lotta C. . 


Normal, McLean 


Walker, Sally B 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Warner, Ellen A. 


. Foosland, Champaign 


Watson, Anna M. 


Ridge Farm, Edgar 


Webb, Charlotte B. . 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Welles, Maria .... 


Penfield, Champaign 


* Wells, Emma 


Redmon, Edgar 


West, Hattie .... 


. Nora, Jo Daviess 


Whitcomb, Lucy E. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


White, Lizzie M. ... 


. Marissa, St. Clait 


Whitenack, Anna 


. Ashland, Cass 


Williams, Ada B. 


Glassco, Monroe 


Wilson, Adda E. . . . 


. Paxton, Ford 


*Wilson, Minnie B. 


Bloomington McLean 


Wilson, Minnie E . 


Shelby mile, Shelby 


Wilson, Sarah A. 


Appatoose, Hancock 


Winter, Jennie F. 


Maiden, Bureau 


Wirt, Annie .... 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Wyatt, Lula R. . . . 


Buckley, Lroquois 


Ziesing Plelene .... 


. Granville, Putnam 


Anderson, Christian 0. 


Vallers, Minnesota 


Ayres, William F. 


Oreana, Macon 


Baker, George M. 


Dexter, Effingham 


Barnes, William R. 


Normal, McLean 


*Berryman, Robert W. 


Hudson, McLean 


*Berryman, Summerfield 11 


Chenoa, McLean 


Boll an, Matthew 


M inter, Tazewell 


Boyer, William H . . . 


Lpava, Fulton 


Brown, William N. 


Oconee, Shelby 


*Burns, James .... 


Hudson, McLean 


Cass, Sherman 


Fithian, Vermilion 


Churchill, Harvey M. . 


De Land, Piatt 


Coleman, William S 


N eicmanville, Cass 


Cutler, (Jrant .... 


. Shelby vi tie, Shelby 


Decker, Henry A . 


Oskalocsa, Kansas 


Dickinson, Zenas 


Utica, La Salle 


Elliott, William T. . 


Coatsburg, Adams 


Engle, Charles L 


Sweetwat>r, Menard 


Evans, Robert J. . 


Panola, Woodford 


Fair, Frank .... 


Lena, Stephenson 


Fisher, Herbert E . 


Normal, McLean 


Fletcher, Verner 


Barry, Pike 


Pogel, Franklin A. 


McConnelVs Grove, Stephenson 








1 

18 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Fritter Enoch A 


. Shelbyville, Shelby 


G-asaway, Byron 


Summum, Fulton 


Gilbreath, Winnelcl S. . 


. Roodhouse, Greene 


Gillham, Erastus N. . . 


. Merritt, Scott 


Glasgow, William H. 


. . Galena, Jo Daviess 


Griffiths, Henry A. . 


Poioelton, Hancock 


Hall, John W. . 


. Camargo, Douglas 


Hamilton, Francis A. 


Grape Creek, Vermilion 


Harrison, Lucian H. 


Stone's Prairie, Adams 


Hobert, Clarence F. 


Areola, Douglas 


Hnestis, Elbert L. 


Robinson, Crawford 


Johnston, William . 


Carlyle, Clinton 


Jones William C. 


El Paso, Woodfoid 


Kensil, Hiram S. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Kiesel, George . 


Troy, Madison 


Kyle, Julius S. 


Highland, Madison 


Lawton, J. Wilber 


Paris, Edgar 


Lemen, Charles H. 


Mansfield, Piatt 


Lucy, Charles R. 


Assumption, Shelby 


McBride, Walter D. 


Time, Pike 


Metcalf, Harry C. 


Normal, McLean 


*Murdey, Henry J. 


Ballard, McLean 


Nixon, George M. 


Marissa, St. Clair 


Odell, Benjamin F. 


Champdign, Champaign 


Peak, Giles M. . 


Winchester, Scott 


Pfeifer, Emil 


. Mascoutah, St, Clair 


Rawlins, John A. 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Redshaw, A. Joseph 


Exeter, Scott 


Riddell, Charles W. 


Glendale, Ohio 


Roberts, Homer, L. . 


Lewiston, Fulton 


Rogan, John E. . 


Carlyle, Clinton 


Ryan, John 


Glendale, Ohio 


S amnion, William 


. Bethany Moultrie 


Samuel, Joseph D. . 


Kilboum, Mason 


Sheppard, James J. 


. Panola, Woodford 


Shippey, Josiah K. . 


Browning, Schuyler 


Shleich, Jacob E. 


Fairview, Fulton 


Smith, Charles E. M. 


Table Grove, Fulton 


Smith, Edmund B. 


Pana, Christian 


Smith, James H. . . 


Moewequa, Shelhy 


Spellman, Elbridge N. 


Henry, Marshall 


Stafford, Thomas 


. Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


*Starnes, Alva 


Bloomington, McLean 


Sturgeon, Robert A. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Thomas, Abraham U. 


Franklin Grove, Lee 





TLLTNOTS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



1!) 



NAMES. 

Tohill, Noah M. 
Traviss, Cassius M. 
Tyler, William R 
Villars, George B. 
Watt, Charles F. 
Welton, William I. 
Wheeler, Eugene P. 
Williams, Thomas 
Williams, Thomas B 
Winsor, John 

Junior Class, 



RESIDENCES. 

Flat Rock, Crawford 

Carlinmlle, Macoupin 

Natrona, Mason 

. Gatlin, Vermilion 

Armington, Tazewell 

Argenla, Macon 

Maple Park, Kane 

. Bellevue, Calhoun 

Tuscola, Douglas 

Farmington, Fulton 

369 



Post-Graduate, 
Senior Class, 
Middle Class, 
Junior Class, 



SUMMARY. 



Total in Normal Department, 



1 

24 

95 

369 

489 





20 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


High School 

Students in this School pay a tuition fee of thirty dollars a year. 


SENIOR CLASS. 


NAMES. RESIDENCES. 


Aldrich, Edward (Classical Course) . . Rosemond, Christian 


Messick, Leander (Classical Course) . . Nora, Jo Daviess 


Morrison, Murray M. (General Course) . . Mt. Sterling, Brown 


UNDER-GRADUATES. 


Allen, Emma C. . . . t . . Peoria, Peoria 


Allison, Emma D. ..... Covel, McLean 


Barton, Florence F. ... Newport, New Hampshire 


Boner, Hattie ...... Panola, Woodford 


Boner, Lizzie ..... Panola, Woodford 


Capen, Jessie M. .... Farmer City, DeWitt 


Cheney, Fannie B. . . . . . Bloomiugton, McLean 


Coolidge, Lucy ..... Bloomington, McLean 


Crum, Emma ..... Normal, McLean 


Dalton, Lucy ...... Normal, McLean 


Daniels, Sarah H. . . . . Lakeville, California 


Dillon, Jessie M. . . . . . Normal, McLean 


Dunning, Nellie H. . . . . . Peotone, Will 


Evans, Cora E. . . . . . Bloomington, McLean 


Evoy, Mary A. . . . . Normal, McLean 


Fitzwilliam, Anna B .... Bl >omington, McLean 


Garden, Eda ...... Lockport. Will 


Gardner, Flora E. . . . . Bl Paso, W> odford 


Gates, Florence L. . . . . . . Peotone, Will 


Gillen, Jennie ..... Arrowsmith, McLean 


Glidden, Bertha M. . . . . Be Kail, DeK alb 


Gray, Saidee J. . . . . . Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Hamlett, Amelia 


. Jacksonville, Morgan 


Hammers, Lizzie 


Secor, Woodford 


Harris, Mary B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Harwood, Clara B. 


Bloominyton, McLean 


Kasbeer, Alice 


..... Ohio, Bureau 


Kasbeer, Melissa 


Ohio, Bureau 


Lull, Ida A. 


. Lock/port, Will 


McCulloch, Esther M. 


Paris, Edgar 


McMurray, Lottie 


Normal, McLean 


McNaught, Fannie 


Normal, McLean 


Ohr, Winnifred 


Normal, McLean 


Ollis, Elizabeth 


Bloomington, McLean 


Orndorff, Estelle M. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Peairs, Mary J. . 


Normal, McLean 


Philbrook, Cora 


Normal, McLean 


Sattley, Olive 


Taylorville, Christian 


Shellenberger, Sallie 


Denison, Texas 


Shinn, May 


. Normal, McLean 


Slocum, Ella 


El Paso, Woodford 


Somers, Roxena 


Bloomington, McLean 


Stetson, Lily M. 


Normal, McLean 


Taylor, Lilla 


Normal, McLean 


Tryner, Alice F. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Vawter, Olive 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


Wilson, Sarah M. 


Normal, McLean 


Williams, Mattie 


Bloomington, McL,ean 


Barker, Henry 


Normal, McLean 


Barker, Willis . 


Noimal, McLean 


Bohrer, Jacob 


Normal, McLean 


Bowe, Phillip S. 


Peotone, Will 


Brodix, Frank T. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Brown, .lames P. 


Butler, Montgomery 


Brown, Lee O'Neil 


Earlville, LaSalle 


Burr, Arthur I). 


Bloomington, McLean 


Carr, Clyde 


Peotone, Will 


Cation, James 


Eugene, Knox 


Oonover, John II. 


Normal, McLean 


Conrad, Harry F. 


Peotone, Will 


(/rum, Benson E. 


Normal, McLean 


Dinsmore, William 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dougherty, John I). 


Otlerville, Jersey 


Easton, Louis B. 


Waukegan, Lake 


Effinger, John It , jr., 


. Bloomington, McLean 


K.int, Elmer J. 


Elwood, Will 


Fitzwilliam, William R 


Bloomington, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNTVEHSTTY. 



Freshwaters, John 
Funk, Frank i I . 
Gardner, Clarence E. 
Gil breath, Winfield S. 
Hammers, Jesse E. 
Harrison, Charles B. 
Harley, James E. 
Hock, Henry C. 
Jacobs, Noah M. 
Jenkins, Fred E. 
Kennedy, Archie 
Kennedy, Reid 
Landes, Elmer L. 
Lemen, George B. 
Loehr, Harry 
Lonney, Albert J. 
Lurton, John 
McCarrel, Hanan 
McCormick, Edmund 
McCullough, George 
McDonald, David P. 
Manly, Edward I. . 
Mills, Heber M. 
Morrison, William J. 
Nicholson, Lewis 
Forton, John 
Oakman, W. J. M. 
Parker, George 
Peairs, George M. 
Peairs, Harry J. 
Peasley, Thomas D 
Porter, Walter G. 
Prince, Leonard M. 
Peeves, Lincoln 
Robinson, Fred E. 
Ryburn, William 
Scott, John A. 
Smith, Elmer T. 
Smith, John T. . 
Spence, Brainard 
Stetson, William 
Sudduth, John W. 
Towne, Harry H. 
Wacaser, George B 
Wiley, Frank A. 



restdsncp:s. 

Fairbury, Livingston 

Bloomington, McLean 

liocTielle, Ogle 

RoodJiouse, Green 

. Panola, Woodford 

Bloomington, MpLean 

Elwood, Will 

Benson, Woodford 

Decatur, Macon 

Butler, Montgomery 

. Freehand, DeKalb 

Freehand, DeKalb 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Newbern, Jersey 

Athanta, Logan 

Normal, McLean 

Paris, Edgar 

Minonk, Woodford 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Peotone, Will 

Elwood, Will 

Elwood, Wihh 

Amboy, Lee 

Gardner, Grundy 

Normah, McLean 

Normah, McLean 

Downs, McLean 

Normah, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

. Towanda, McLean 

Peotone, Will 

Peotone, With 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Earlvilhe, LaSalle 

Hammond, Moultrie 

Earlvihhe, LaSalle 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



23 



NAMES. 

Winchester, Louis 
Woods, Richard W. 
Zapp, Henry 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomi?igo?i, McLean 
Mascoutali, St. Clair 



SUMMARY. 



Seniors, 
Under-Graduates, 



a 

115 



Total in High School, 



118 




24 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Grammar School, 



N. B. — Students in this school pay a tuition fee of twenty-five dol- 
lars a year, except those in the Intermediate Grade who 'pay fifteen 
dollars a year. 



NAMES. 

Babcock, Lou M. 
Berryman, Adelia 
Berryman, Emma 
Brooks, Louisa E 
Brown, Mattie V. 
Broyhill, Ada C. 
Calkins, Sarah 
Capen, Jessie 
Chaffee, Lucia 
Cheney, Grace 
Colburn, Mamie 
Coleman, Anna . 
Cook, Agnes S. 
Cook, Lillie 
Corson, Sue E. 
Cromley, Emma 
Crose, Alice 
Cullinan, Mary . 
Dawson, Allie 
Dixon, Maria 
Donnelly, May B. 
Durham, Iva 
Elder, Josie M. 
Elkins, Lee 
Ewing, Nellie 
Fairchild, Edith 
Fitz william, May 
Fullinwicler, Grace 
Furman, Mamie 
Gehrig, Anna M. 
Gerken, Kittie 
Gibler, Ada L. . 
Griffith, Minnie M. 
Guthrie, Dora 



RESIDENCES. 

Watertown, Rock Island 

. . Chenoa, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

Marine Madison 

Normal, McLean 

. Tremont, Tazewell 

Normal, McLean 

Farmer City, DeWitt 

Shelby ville, Shelby 

Bloomington, McLean 

Secor, Woodford 

Ipava, Fulton 

Normal, McLe >n 

Happy Hollow, Rock Island 

Normal McLean 

Dawson, Sangamon 

Towanda, McLean 

Billon, Tazewell 

Chestnut, Logan 

Flanagan, Livingston 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Vienna, Johnson 

Bloomington, McLean 

Berea, Kentucky 

. Bloomington, Mclean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Alhambra, Madison 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bellamy, Missouri 

Lexington, McLean 



I 


- , .... 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 25 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Guthrie, Mina .... 


Normal, McLean 


Haldeman, Mamie . . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hall, Hattie E 


Latham, Logan 


Harris, Nettie M. . ... 


Normal, McLean 


Hart, Anna B. . . . . 


Buckley, Lroquois 


Harwood, Katie 


Bl' omington, McLean 


Haun, Rebecca .... 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Hedden, Etta S. ... 


Collinsville, Madison 


Hendee, Emma .... 


Lewistown, Fulton 


Hill, Daisy . . . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Horning, Lizzie G. ... 


Malvern, Whiteside 


Jennings, Edith 


Normal, McLean 


Kepford, Emma .... 


Topeka, Mason 


Kinsey, Iris . . . . . 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


Leavens, Nettie .... 


Joliet, Will 


Legg, Ella A. 


Logan, Edgar 


Legg, Lelia ..... 


. Logan, Edgar 


Leonard, Hannah S. . 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


Lentwiler, Rosa A ... 


Alhambra, Madison 


Linebarger, Emma 


Elwood, Will 


Lipscomb, Louise .... 


Newberry, S. Carolina 


Livingston, Rosa 


Bloomington, McLean 


Livingston, Rosalie 


Bloomington, McLean 


McClave, Sibyl 


. Buckley, Iroquois 


McCulloch, Esther .... 


. Paris, Edgar 


McCurdy, Laura 


Bloomington, McLean 


McKeague, Sadie .... 


Zion, Carroll 


Melhorn, Louise 


Minonk, Woodford 


Melvin, Ltira .... 


Raritan, Woodford 


Mickens, Lizzie 


Towanda, McLean 


Needham, Cecilia .... 


Virginia, Cass 


Newcomer, Josie 


Cotton Hill, Sangamon 


Nixon, Jennie .... 


Marissa, St. Clair 


Oberly, Beatrice 


Bloomington, McLean 


Orndorff, Mae .... 


Normal, McLean 


Oviatt, Mamie .... 


. Yellow Creek, Stephenson 


Patton, Edna .... 


Heyworth, McLean 


Patton, Emma .... 


Heyioorth, McLean 


Renn, Katie .... 


Flanagan, Livingston 


Richards, Katie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Runmiel, Mrs. Mattie T. . 


Normal, McLean 


Savage, Elizabeth L. . 


Virginia, Cass 


Scott, Lettie ... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Shaw, Ida . . 


Normal, McLean 


Shempf, Anna E. . 


Pana, Christian 







26 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Shepherd, Maggie 


Secor, Woodford 


Shurtz, Anna M. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Sliurtz, Katie 


. Delavan, Tazewell 


Skaggs, Montana 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Smith, Mary E. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Snyder, Julia M. 


Towanda, McLean 


Stevenson, Annie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Summers, Clara 


Gropsey, McLean 


Thomas, Jennie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Vawter, Olhje J. 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Wakeley, Mattie L 


. Normal, McLean 


Webb, Lottie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wells, Emma 


Redman, Edgar 


White, Lizzie M. 


Marissa, St. Clair 


Wilson, Minnie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wilson, Sarah A. 


Appanoose, Hancock 


Wilson, Sulie 


Normal, McLean 


Wirt, Anna . 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Wood, Vallie 


Normal, McLean 


Wyatt, Lula 


Buckley, Iroquois 


Anderson, Christian O. 


Bremur, Minnesota, 


Baircl, Walter H. 


Normal, McLean 


Baker, John 


. McLean, McLean 


Bedinger, Daniel 


Normal, McLean 


Bedinger, John 


Normal, McLean 


Berryman, Summerfield 


Chenoa, McLean 


Bishop, James 


fjeroy, McLean 


Broadrick, Ralph 


Wilton Center, Will 


Brown, George . 


Castleton, Stark 


Burns, James 


Hudson, McLean 


Cook, William . 


Uap^y Hollow, Rock Island 


Coolidge, Clifford ' . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Coolidge, Eddie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Denison, Bert 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dickinson, Charles 


Utica, LaSalle 


Dugger, Ulysses G. 


Edwardsville, Madison 


Dunn, Ellis 


Bloomington, McLean 


Edwards, Elmer 


Normal, McLean 


Ewing, Spencer 


Bloomington, McLean 


Flagg, Frank 


Spring-field, Sangamon 


Goodheart, John 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gray, James A. 


Normal, McLean 


Griesheim, Julius 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gurnse} 7 , Charles 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Harris, Daniel 


. Adair, McDonough 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 27 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Harris, Otis .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Harrison, Hante 


. Salisbury, Sangamon 


Harvvood, Kirke 


Bloomington, McLean 


Heneger, George 


Normal, McLean 


Hill, Clinton . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hughes, Ward ... 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Jacobs, George M. 


Trivoli, Peoria 


Jones, William C. . 


Hudson, McLean 


Kline, Henry .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Klots, Ephie .... 


Normal, McLean 


Klots, Walter .... 


Normal, McLean 


Knight, John 


Stone's Prairie, Adams 


Kring, William H. 


Capua, Woodford 


Kyle, Julius S. 


. . Highland, Madison 


Livingston, Aaron 


Bloomington, McLean 


Livingston, Hermann 


. Bloomington, McLean 


McCarrel, Henry 


Atlanta, Logan 


McCulloch, John 


. Paris, Edgar 


Mclntire, Frank 


Normal, McLean 


McKnight, Willie W. 


Normal, McLean 


Maginnis, James 


. Rutland, La Salle 


Metcalf, Harry C. 


Hudson, McLean 


Miller, George .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Mills, Marion W. 


Normal, McLean 


Murphy, Frank 


Bloomington, McLean 


Nixon, George M. . 


Marissa, St. Clair 


Ollis, Sherwood W. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


O'Neil, Miller 


Bloomington, McLean 


O'Neil, Philip .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Pfeifer, Emil 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Pnilbrook, Lowell 


Normal, McLean 


Posey, Thomas . 


Normal, McLean 


Rawlins, John A. 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Reeves, Will 


Bloorfyington, McLean 


Reyburn, Benjamin 


Normal, McLean 


Richards, Ernest 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, Willie 


Bloomington, McL.ean 


Sehleich, Elmer 


Fairview, Fulton 


Selienfeldt, Frank I. . 


Normal, McLean 


Senseney, Edgar 


Bloomington, McLean 


Shaw, Willie 


Normal, McLean 


Shipley, Charles W. 


Normal, McLean 


Slocum, Ezra E. ... 


French Grove, Peoria 


Smith, Abram 


Mapleton, Pennsylvania 


Smith, William 


Toledo, Cumberland 


Slander, David 


Holder, McLxan 





28 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Stevenson, Lewis 
Sweeting, Eddie 
Sweeting, Frank E. 
Taff, Willie . 
Taylor, Woodford 
Vance, James M. 
Vandeventer, Algie 
Walther, Willie 
Waters, Albert 
Waters, Herbert 
Webb, Wylie 
Williams, Abe 
Williams, Scott . 
Wood, Allen 
Wyatt, J. Lee 

Total in Grammar School, 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, Mc Lean 

Normal, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Canton, Fulton 

Normal, McLean 

Empire, McLean 

Glatford, Peoria 

Bloomingthji, McLean 

Lanark, Carroll 

Lanark, Carroll 

St Louis Missouri 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Murrayville, Morgan 

185 






ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


29 


Primary J 

Bailer, Blanche F. 


SCHOOL. 

Alexander, Carl 




Bliss, Ada 


Alexander, Hilt 




Bowles, Lura 


Barger, Joe B. 




Brownsberger, M. Daisy 


Bishop, George W. 




Brownsberger, Helen S. 


Bush, Harry L. 




Bush, May 


Champion, Frank D. 




Clark, Ollie 


Cook, John L. 




Corson, Lulu Belle 


Dillon, Harley B. 




Corson, Mabel M. 


Dillon, Roy H. 




Dewell, Ella E. 


Fur man, Albert 




Dewell, Ida G. 


Goode, Russell 




Gerber, Fannie E. 


Harris, Oddie 




Hendricks, Stella L. 


Hubbard, Guy E. 




Leaton, May L. 


McGowan, Willie 




Lord, Nannie D. 


Philbrook, Warren R. 




McCann, Emma 


Rice, Willie 




Simmons, Josie H. 


Senseney, Hugh M. 




Thorp, Beulah M. 


Shepherd, L. Henry 




Tillotson, Fleta M . 


Slade, Walter B. 




| Vally, Lulu L. 


Tipton, Tommie F 




Washburn, Jessie 


Vickroy, Edwards II. 




Weinhart, Mattie L. 


Wakeley, Jesse W. 




Voder, Joy 0. 


Weinhart, Freddie E. 




| Deceased. 






Total in Primary School 




4(5 





30 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



General Summary. 



Post-Graduate, ...... 1 

Senior Class, ....... 24 

Middle Class, ...... 95 

Junior Class, ....... 309 

Total in Normal Department, . . . 489 

High School, . . . . . . .119 

Grammar School, . . . . . . 185 

Primary School, . . . . 40 

Total in Model Department, . . . 350 

Grand Total in Normal University, . . 839 

Deduct Names Counted Twice, . . . 00 

Whole Number op Dtpperent Students, . . 779 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 31 


Catalogue 


for Special Term. 


During Augnst 1883, the fourth Special Session for Teachers was 


held. All the Faculty were 


present, and classes were formed in nearly 


all the studies embraced in 


our course. The names of those attending 


are given below ; no one was enrolled who was not present six days at 


least. Of the two hundred fifty-one attending, one hundred and 


fifty-seven had never been in the regular classes of the school. Fifty- 


nine counties of Illinois were represented. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Aldrich, Rachel H. 


Bloomington, Ale Lean 


Allen, Georgia B. 


Prospect Park, Cook 


Allen, Hattfe 


. Dams, Stephenson 


Allen, Julia E. 


Normal, McLean 


Anderson, Mary A. 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Armantrout, America D. 


Gays, Moultrie 


Ash, Annie 


Macomb, McDonough 


Aten, Emma A. 


Astoria, Fulton 


Atwood, Julia A. 


Lostant, LaSalle 


Banghart, Sue E. 


Paxton, Ford 


Barkley, Lou 


Mt. Pulaski, Logan 


Barrett, Anna A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Banmgardner, Minnie 


. Normal, McLean 


Beardswortti, Sadie 


Joliet, Will 


Bidwell, Lida . 


Plymouth, Hancock 


Bierer, Helen -I. 


Hockford, Winnebago 


Biggs, M. Emma 


Normal, McLean 


Billings, Romaine L. 


. Rorkford, Winnebago 


Birney, Eliza (). 


. Normal, McLean 


Bishop, Anna 


Bloomington , Mr Lea it 


Boswortk-, Ida M. 


Bristol, Kendall 


Bourn, Rose E. 


Minonk, Woodford 


Bradfield, Hannah 


Clinton, DeWitt 


Bradford, Mary E. . 


Selma, McLean 


Brand, Sallie M. 


Decatur, Macon 


Brooks, Sarah (<. 


DeKalb, DeKalb 


Brunton, Inez 


Gentralia, Mario a 


Burton, Nellie A. 


Plymouth, Hancock 









32 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Bush, Mary E. . 


Normal, McLean 


Butler, Ara .... 


West Point, Stephenson 


Butler, Mae .... 


Washburn, Woodford 


Cable, Laura L. . . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cadwallader, Alice 0. . 


Mason City, Mason 


Cadwallader, Emma M. . 


Mason City, Mason 


Caughey, Ella J. 


. G> al Valley, Rock Lsland 


Condon, Kate N. 


Normal, McLean 


Congleton, Arminda 


. Wheaton, DuPage 


Corbett, Emma E. . 


Normal McLean 


Cornell, Ada .... 


Decatur. Macon 


Corson, Mary E. . 


Normal, McLean 


Crawford, Hattie . . 


Odell, Livingston 


Crawford, Ida . . 


Odell, Livingston 


Crego, Kate C 


Boomingtor , McLean 


Crigler, Maggie E. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Crotty, Jennie .... 


Geneva, Kane 


Cram, Ella .... 


Lexington, McLean 


Curtis, Emma V. 


Geneva, Kane 


" Curtis, Josie 


Macomb, McDonough 


Davies, Hattie .... 


. Galena, Jo Daviess 


Davis, Alice I. . . . 


. Buda, Bureau 


De Lagneau, Lea R. 


Ottawa, La Salle 


Drifuse, Elizabeth S. 


Florid, Putnam 


Donnelly, Annie L. . 


Woodstock, Mc Henry 


Donnelly, Maggie 


Woodstock, McIIenry 


Downey, Laura .... 


Atlanta, Logan 


Downey, Mae F. . . 


. Atlanta Logan 


Driscoll, Kate E 


La Fayette, Stark 


Dunn, Carrie C. ... 


Macomb McDonough 


Dyer, Annie Mae 


. Covet, McLean 


Dyer, Mellie F. ... 


Atlanta, Logan 


Eames, Mary .... 


Normal, McLean 


Edmunds, Amanda 


. Gardner, Grundy 


Edwards, Kate A. 


Bunker Hill, Macoupin 


Foley, Mary E. ... 


Paxton, Ford 


Fox, Alice E. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Freeman, May 


Hanover, Jo Daviess 


Frye, Ida M. 


. Rockford, Winnebago 


Fulton, Laura .... 


Decatur, Macon 


Furman, Sadie A. . 


Normal, McLe ?i 


Gardner, Elizabeth A. . 


Amboy, Lee 


Gaston, Mary R 


Normal, McLean 


Gooclspeed, Edith I. . 


Earlville, La Salle 


Gray, Lucy D. 


Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 





5 


ILLINOIS NORMAI 


UNIVERSITY. 33 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Gray, Saidee 


Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 


Gregory, Mary C. 


Decatur, Macon 


Groves, Grace F. 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Guilford, May . . - 


Wheaton. Du Page 


Hail, Anna 


Macomb, McDonough 


Hall, Mary .... 


Sullivan, Moultrie 


Harford, Emma A. 


Dover, Bureau 


Harris, Nora 


Emington, Livingston 


Hassett, Frances M. 


. Jerseyville, Jersey 


Hayward, Emily A. 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Hepperly Mary 0. 


. Tukiltia, Bureau 


Herrick, Lizzie L. 


. Iiockford, Winnebago 


Holt, Mary L . 


. SmitJ field, Pennsylvania 


Hooton, Mary B. 


Colfax, McLean 


Hovey, Emma 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hubbard, Olive B. . 


Normal, McLean 


Hudson, Olive 


Bloomington, McLean 


Huff, Eva E. 


Cerro Gordo, Piatt 


Johnson, J. Esther 


Paxton, Ford 


Jones, Nellie Mae 


La Fayette, Fulton 


Joyce, Emma B. 


Macomb, McDonough 


Kearney, J essie 


Lemont, Will 


Kelly, Lida A. . 


Normal, McLean 


Kendall, Emma A. . 


Lamoille, Bureau 


Kennedy, Jessie 


Normal. McLean 


Kernan, Etta 


. Macomb, McDonough 


King, Alice M. 


Leroy, McLean 


Lampe, Margaret II. J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Lawrence, Ella B. 


Normal, McLean 


Leach, Annie F. 


Camp Point, Adams 


Lewis, Flora A. 


Franklin Grove, Lee 


Lish,Ella .... 


Stieator, La Salle 


Livermore, Cora J. 


Mendota, La Salle 


Lukens, Lizzie E. 


Decatur, 31 a con 


Lukens, Mary A. 


Decatur, Moon 


McClave, Hattie M. 


Buckley, Lroquois 


McGavack, S. Cornelia 


Selma, McLean 


McKnight, Emma 


Normal, M cLean 


McLaren, Wattie 


Woodstock, Mcllenvy 


McLaughlin, Katie IV 


EarUille, LaSalle 


McNair, Maggie L. 


Ottawa, LaSalle 


Me Reynolds, ('Lira C. 


. Topeka, Mason 


Maloney, Margaret 


Washburn, Woodford 


Mariner, Ada 


. Bushnell, McDonough 


Martin, Laura B. 


Decatur, Macon 


. 



- 


34 ILLINOIS NcRMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Mathis Emma /. 


Philadelphia, Pike 


Mauck, K Grace 


» Naples, Scott 


Miller, Alice S. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Moslier, Carrie . 


Buda, Bureau 


Neff, Mary . 


. Blooming' on, McLean 


Noe, Mattie 


Wheaton, Du Page 


Noleman, Sadie A. . 


Centralia, Marion 


Ongley, Libbie . 


Bloomington, Mclean 


Onstott, Emma 


Mason City, Mason 


Orr, Lorinda 


. Augusta., Hancock 


Osborn, Alice L. 


. . . . Lewiston, Fulton 


Paddock, Harriet 


. Blue J stand, Coo\ 


Patten, Mary L. 


DeKaXb, DeKalb 


Peek, Maggie L 


Normal, McLean 


Porter, Sallie 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Powers, Sarah A. 


. Sullivan, Moultrie 


Ramey, Maria E. 


. Carlinville, Macoupin 


Read, Florence A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Read, Lou 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Reed, Jennie H. 


. Augusta, Hancock 


Rich, Carrie . 


. Meta.mora, Woodford 


Rogers, Anna 


Farmer City, BeWitt 


Ross, Lizzie 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Rose, M. C. 


Camp Point, Adams 


Sanders, Jennie 


Decatur, Macon 


Sanderson, Sarah E, 


Decatur Macon 


Savage, Flora 


Virginia, Cass 


Scott, Lola F. ■ . 


Centralia, Marion 


Scott, Retta E. 


Towanda, McLtan 


Scott, Serena 


. . . Orland, Cook 


Shallenberger, Lida 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Shaw, Anna B. . 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


Shinkle, Abbie L. 


Normal, McLean 


Shurtz, Katie 


. Delavan, Tazewell 


Sibert, Corinne 


Wilmington, Will 


Sibert, Mattie I. 


Wilmington, Will 


Sibert, Olive B. 


Wilmington, Will 


Smith Anna B. . 


Quincy, Adams 


Smith Flora B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Smith Jennie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Spear Kate G. 


Normal, McLean 


Spencer, Jessie . 


Decatur, Macon 


Steele, Abbie F. . 


. Geneseo, Henrg 


Stillwell, Louise 


Lostant, La Salle 


Stone, Mabel 


Mt. Carroll, Carroll 


■* 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 35 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Swaney, Jennie FT. 


Clear Creek, Putnam 


Taylor, Maggie . . . 


. Washburn, Woodford 


Tlmnemann, Mollie 


Decatur, Macon 


Tinkler, A. Anna .... 


Decatur, Macon 


To bin, Hannah .... 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Tubus, Elvira F. 


Galesburg, Knox 


Tucker, Carrie E. 


Ottaioa, La Salle 


Tyler, Almira C. . 


Litchfield, Montgomery 


Wallace, Anna A. . . . 


Clayton, Woodford 


Watson, Sophia .... 


Waverly, Morgan 


Wendland, Lucy M. 


Normal, McLean 


Wharton, Fannie .... 


Farmer City, De Witt 


Williams, Addie 


Normal, McLean 


Wilson, Marie I. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Woods, Mary E. . . . 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Bangs, Edward .... 


Washburn, Woodford 


Barton, Robert L. 


Galena, Jo D.jviess 


Bishop, D. M. 


Bethallo, Madison 


Bishop, Elmer .... 


Summerfield, St. Clair 


Bishop, James A. . 


Lebanon, St. Clair 


Bowman, Henry B. 


Georgetown, Vermilion 


Brown, Elmer E. . 


Belvidere, Boone 


Clawson, Newton 


Ottawa, La Salle 


Coleman, Matthew G. 


Armington, Tazewell 


Crura, Benson E. 


Normal, McLean 


Cunningham, Alexander M. 


Murrayville, Morgan 


Davis, Will B 


Monticello, Piatt 


Decker, John A. 


Beardstown, Cass 


Deichmann, Andrew 


Baldwin, Randolph 


Deneen, Charles S. • . 


Lebanon, St. Clair 


Edmunds, William D. . . . 


Gardner, Grundy 


ErteL, Fred G. 


. Coalsburg, Adams 


Funk, Luke ..... 


Exeter, Scott 


Gesford, William 


. Napa, California 


Gillespie, John AV. . 


Harris, Macon 


Gray, W. S 


. Coalsburg, Adams 


Greabeiel, Joseph W. 


Panola, Woodford 


Green, \U>(h\ .... 


Cairo, Alexander 


Hall, Jackson C. 


Mascoutah, Si. Clair 


Harris, William E. . . . 


Grand llid^e, La Salle 


Harvey, Nathan A. . 


[Toledo, Cumberland 


Hatch, Henry D. 


Moline, Rock Island 


Healea, Charles A. . 


Farmer City, De Witt 


Hill, David A 


Bloomington, McLean 


Holmes, Mark .... 


Polo, Ogle 







36 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Holt, Enos . ' . 


Western Springs, Cook 


Hoppin, George B. . 


White Oak, McLean 


Hostetter, Frank P. 


Normal, McLean 


Howell, George 


Loda, Iroquois 


Hughes, John W. 


Pier son, Piatt 


Hussey, A. W. 


Tiskilwa, Bureau 


Johnson, Ananias P. 


Mahomet, Champaign 


Johnson, Murry L. . 


Normal, McLean 


Johnston, W. H. 


Bishop, Mason 


Jones, C. H. 


Pawnee, Sangamon 


Kent, William B. D. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Kenton, William M. 


Farming ton, Full on 


Kreiling, A. H. . 


Bishop, Mason 


Lang, Julius 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Lewis, William M. 


Normal, McLean 


Louis, Henry W. 


0' Fallon, St. Clair 


Lummis, H. F. . 


Adams, Adams 


Mclntyre, Martin L. 


Allentown, Tazeicell 


McMurray, Thomas B. . 


Normal, McLean 


Magers, Samuel D. 


. Altamont, Effingham 


Manley, Edward 


Normal, McLean 


Merritt, Isaac E. 


. . Los ant, LaSalle 


Messick, Leander 


. Nora, Jo Daviess 


Milliken, Orris J. . 


Capron, Boone 


Miner, George W. 


Canton, Fulton 


O'Brien, Frank J. . 


La Salle, La Salle 


Philbrook, Charles F. . 


Normal, Mc Lean 


Reeder, George W. 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Reid, Lemuel R. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richardson, Francis M. 


. Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Ristine, Edward R. 


. Brimficld, Peoria 


Seanland, Wilber C. 


Normal, McLean 


Schwandt, Emil J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Scott, Thomas 


Pawnee, Sangamon 


Shirk, David F. . . 


Shannon, Carroll 


Sholz, Charles H. . 


Emden, Logan 


Skinner, J. Charles 


Hudson, McLean 


Stullken, John E. 


Edioardsville, Madison 


Treakle, E. M. . 


Lacon, Marshall 


Utz, Monroe W. 


. Georgetown, India nth 


White, James T. 


Macomb, McDonough 


Winkler, John 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Wolfe, David 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ladies, 


178 


Gentlemen, 


73 


Total, 


251 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 37 


COURSE OF STUDY IN THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 


TABULAR VIEW. 


STUDIES. 
Psychology 


1st Year. 


2d Year. 


3d Year. 


> 

» .JL 

&: 

6 
ft 

15 

27 
12 
3 
15 
48 

39 


en 

O cd 

> 3 

S* 

I 

11 

111 

IV 
V 

ED 

US 

a 
o 

O 


I 

CO 

>--3 


2 

o 


3 

o 
-a 


4 

o 

in 

i 


5 

o 
-a 

<M 


6 

o 

r C3 


7 

o 


8 
o 

CM 


9 

o 


History and Methods of Ed'c'n 
Constitutions of U. S. and 111. 
School Laws of Illinois 






* 






t 


"t 


.... 












Observation in Model School.. 
Teaching 


t 


































i 


i 
i 


- 












t 


Reading and Dictionary 

Spelling 


t 












G rammar 














24 
12 
12 
12 

27 
27 

•a 

15 
12 

8 
27 
7 

89 
il 

15 
12 
12 
12 

IT 


Rhetoric 

Criticism 






t 










* 








English Literature 














t 






I 


~T 












Arithmetic 


Algebra 


t 


t 












Geometry 






t 


% 








Natural Philosophy 










t 






Astronomy 














i 


"i' 
I 


Book-Keeping 




— 












Drawing..... 

Writing 




.... 
t 




t 




















t 


i ■ 


"i 





~t 





— 


— 




II [story 
















"t 


*J 






Chemistry 


Physiology 










t 
























$ 








JL 












Vocal Music 


l... 


Latin 




— 
















Gveek 






















German 












































Advanced Algebra 








































Analyl Lc Geomol ry 






















Calculus 

English History 


:::: 




::::i 
















The i shown that the study is pursued at the time indicated. 





38 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



Course of Study. 



The Divisions I, II, II T, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers than to the 
strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is in- 
tended as a key to the table. 



DIVISION 1. 



Observation in the Model School. First Term. This includes 
a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, together with 
actual instruction by the Training Teacher, in the management of 
classes, and in the principles and methods of teaching young children. 
The observers are required to take notes of what is done and said, and 
to write them out carefully in their diaries, which diaries are inspected 
and marked by the teacher. Both the subject matter and the com- 
position of the diaries are criticised. Every pupil entering the Nor- 
mal School is strictly required to take this work. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. The follow- 
ing are some of the most prominent topics of discussion: 1 — Educa- 
tion : What is it ? Its relation to Learning ; its mode, in respect to the 
body, the mind, and the conscience. 2— The Mind: Its essential unity; 
classification of its powers; order of their development; cultivation of 
the senses, the memory, and the reason. 3. — The Teacher: His 
motives; his preparation; his manners; his habits of dress, action, 
thought, and speech; his health. 4.— The School: The house and its 
surroundings, furniture, and apparatus; organization of a school; first 
day's work; classifying; the programme; grading, etc. 5. — School 
Management : Principles of Government ; punishments ; making rules • 
the characteristics of a teacher which are essential to good management. 
6. — Instruction : What is a recitation ? Assigning lessons ; hearing- 
lessons; use of text-books; exactness and promptness 'in recitation; 
helping pupils; methods of questioning, ttc. Text-book: Hewett's 
Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental Science, as compared with 
other sciences. Definition and Classification of the Mental Powers. 
Consciousness. Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 
concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on this 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 89 

subject. Qualities of Bodies as related to Sense-perception. Functions 
and Culture of the Different Senses. Memory; its nature, use, and 
methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. 
Imagination. Its relation to other faculties. Uses and Abuses of 
Imagination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction. Judgment. 
Analysis. Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction; by de- 
duction. Reasoning from testimony ; from experience ; from analogy. 
Mathematical Reasoning. The Syllogism ; its uses ; its laws. Opinions 
of different authors respecting Logic. 

All these topics are studied with special reference to their bearing 
on the work of teaching. Dr Brooks's text-book is made the basis of 
the study. 

Philosophy of Education. Seventh Term; last half. This includes 
a study of Rosenkranzs Pedagogics as a System. The study is made as 
complete as the brief time will allow. 

Constitution of the United States. Eighth Term Dr Israel 
W. Andrews's text-book is used. Particular attention is given to the 
text of the Constitution; and the exposition and history, as presented 
by the author, receive all the attention that time will permit. The 
State Constitution is studied in connection with that of the Nation. 

Teaching tn the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the Training Teachers lie takes the entire charge of a 
class in a single study, and is responsible for both the instruction and 
the discipline. Four terms of such work is the amount usually re- 
quired. 



DIVISION 2. 



Grammar. Second Term. Etymology. Offices and Peculiarities of 
the Parts of Speech. Critical Parsing of examples given in the text- 
book or dictated to the class, and of selections from standard writers. 
Correction of False Syntax. Written Exercises throughout the term, 
marked with reference to Capitalization, Punctuation, Spelling and 
Construction, as well as Subject-matter. 

Third Term. Syntax. Classification of Sentences, and of the Ele- 
ments of the Sentence. Construction of Sentences. Analysis of Sen- 
tences, orally, in writing, and by the use of diagrams Naming of the 
Parts of Speech, and construction of each word in the sentence given. 
Consideration of Abridged Propositions, and of Idiomatic Forms and 
Constructions. Correction of False Syntax. Written exercises marked 
as above. Text-books: Greene's. 

Reading. First and Second Terms Analysis of words according 
to their Elementary Sounds. Articulation and Pronunciation Oom- 
pass and Flexibility of Voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses. Inflec- 



40 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

tions. Analysis of words according to their Derivation and Formation. 
Analysis of Thought Practice in elocution. Text-books: Ed- 
wards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety, 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical 
Figures. Style and its varieties. Original Composition during the 
term. Text-Book : A. S. Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of the 
style of some of the best authors in the English language, with refer- 
ence to the Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical 
Figures. Original Composition during the term. Same Text-Book. 

History and Methods of Education. Seventh Term, first half. 
The chief educational ideas of the leading nations, ancient and modern. 
Text-Book : Hailman's. 

English Literature. Eighth Term. Sketches of the leading 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text-Books: Shaw's 

Hamlet and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of Shake- 
speare's Play of Hamlet: Hudson's Edition. Orations and Essays. 



DIVISION 



Arithmetic. Fiist Term. General Definitions. Notation, three 
methods ; Numeration, two methods ; Addition ; schemes for class-work ; 
Subtraction, two methods of explanation; Multiplication, including 
short methods; Division, including short methods. Prime Factors of 
numbers to 100 ; tests of divisibility; Cancellation; G. C. D. ; L. C. M.; 
Fractions; Decimal Fractions; Compound Numbers. 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis ; Ratio; Simple and Com- 
pound Proportion; Percentage, and its applications to Gain and Loss 
Commission, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, 
Equation of Payments and Aver<geof Accounts and Exchange. Ex- 
traction of Second and Third Roots. Text-Book: Ray's Higher. 

Algebra. Third Term and Fourth Term. Wentworth's Complete 
Algebra. 

Geometry. Fifth Term. Books I to V, inclusive, Loomis's 
Geometry. 

Sixth Term. Books VI to X, inclusive, Loomis's Geometry, 

Sixth Term. (Optional.) Plane Trigonometry, with its applica- 
tion to Land Surveying; Leveling, Variation of Magnetic needle. 

Physics. Seventh Term. Avery'-s Natural Philosophy. Laboratory 
Work throughout the term. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 

Astronomy. Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of Astronomy to 
chapter xv. Study of Constellations visible from Dec. 1st to March 1st. 
Text-Book : Bvrritt's Geography of the Heavens. 

Book-Keeping. Ninth Term. Bryant's Common School. 

Drawing. Fourth Term. Inventive and Industrial Drawing, with 
daily exercises in judging of the length and position of lines. Exer- 
cises in dictation given by the pupils. Outline Drawing from Models. 
Shading begun 

Ninth Term. Perspective. Linear. Principles for, and location 
of points in, Parallel and Angular Perspective. Projection of shadows. 
Reflection. Problems given throughout the term, involving all princi- 
ples in Perspective. Text-book: Walter Smith's. 



DIVISION 4. 



Geography. First Term. General Principles of Geography. 
Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, Asia, and Africa. 
Outlines and Maps of the principal countries of Europe and Asia, show- 
ing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and Cities. More thorough 
study of Britain as a model. Brief study of the countries of South 
America. Eight lessons on methods. 

Second Term. Outline and Map of North America. Study of the 
Continent, as a whole. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Cen- 
tral America, and the West Indies. Thorough study of each of the 
States and Territories. Execution of a Map of each of the States, and 
of the principal Cities. Astronomical Geography; Latitude and Long- 
itude; Day and Night; the Seasons, etc. Text-book: Optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life of the Earth ; 
Temperature : Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Ef- 
fects of Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. Historical 
View of the Earth; the Relation of its Forms and Physical Life to the 
Development of the Human Race. Text-book: Guyot's Earth and 
Man. 

United Statis History. Third Term. Voyages, Discoveries, 
and Indian Tribes. Colonial History, French VVar, and Revolution. 
Uriel' History of the successive Administrations, from Washington's up 
to the VVar of Secession in 1861. Founding and Progress of the States 
in the West and Southwest. History of the War of Secession. Text- 
book: Swinton's. 

Ancient History. Fourth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Grec- 
ian History. Roman History. Text-book: SWINTON'S OUTLINES. 

General History. Fifth Term. Text-book: Swinton's Out- 
lines. 



42 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



DIVISION 5. 

Chemistry. Seventh Term. Twenty elements. Symbols; Atomic 
Weight; Properties, chemical and physical; Laws of Combination; 
Formula? ; Chemical Equations ; Reactions ; Compounds. Gases — Liber- 
ation; Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. Salts — 
Properties; Composition; Decomposition; Detection ; Knowledge of 50 
Compounds. Metals — Properties ; Appearance ; Detection, Commercial 
Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants; Formation of Or- 
ganic Matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with General Chem- 
istry in all the work. All students are furnished with complete appar- 
atus for fullest experimentation. Each s udent becomes acquainted 
with the construction and management of four different kinds of bat- 
teries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blow-pipe, calcium 
light and electrical apparatus. Students do the work. Text-Book: 
Storer & Elliott's. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds — Parts; Kinds; Germination. Plants 
— Food ; Growth ; Fruitage ; Uses. Principles of Classification, and rules 
for Spelling, Pronouncing, and Capitalizing the names of the orders, 
gene i a and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five orders from 
the analysis of plants, and from the study of the trees and shrubs on the 
University grounds. Students have access to twenty botany-presses, and 
to one good dissecting microscope, for plant analysis and the study of 
plant-structure. Much experimental work is done in this study. Text 
Book: Gray's Field Book. 

Anatomy and Physiology. Fifth Term. General View of the 
Structure and Functions of the Human Body. Food, and the Digestive 
Process. The Blood; its Chemical Composition and Vital Properties. 
Respiration and Nutrition. The Nervous System. The Laws of Hy- 
giene. Text-Book: Hutchison's. 

Zoology. Ninth Term. Comparison and Description of Individual 
Animals. Methods and Principles of Classification— Carefully Prepared 
Schemes classifying Animals from Protozoans to Man. Demonstration 
of the Development of Animal Life. Dissections of Types of Classes — 
as, Crawfish, Beetle, Perch, Frog, Pigeon. Two written papers each 
month upon the work of Dissection and Study. Examination of the 
Specimens in the Museum, for the purpose of Learning Structure and 
Relationship. Text-BooK : Packard's. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 43 



Training Work. 



This work began in September, 1874, under the charge of 
Prof. Thomas Metcalp, who retired from the chair of Mathe- 
matics to assume this new duty. He now devotes his entire time to the 
pupil-teachers. His work includes two somewhat distinct fields: 

1. Observation of the young teachers while they are in charge of 
their classes, followed by personal criticism, favorable or adverse, or by 
needful illustration of what is thought better. 

2. Regular lessons before the whole class of pupil-teachers These 
are intended to correct erroneous notions in regard to "grading," the use 
of text-books, the purposes of recitation, etc.; also, to insure efficiency in 
the assignment of lessons and in general discipline, and discretion in the 
use of motives to study, to acquire good personal habits and the like. 
At these regular class-meetings, the diaries of the pupil-teachers are also 
read and criticised, while the practical themes suggested by these daily 
records are freely and profitably discussed. 

At a recent meeting of the Board it was resolved, "That all persons 
who, by a satisfactory examination before the Faculty, shall show them- 
selves entitled to a 'First-Grade Certificate,' may be received into a class 
for a year's course, TO re devoted exclusively to training; also, 
that those so working in the Training School shall be entitled to a cer- 
tificate of attendance. 

More fully to carry into effect the purposes of the foregoing resolu- 
tion, and furnish yet ampler means of complete training for the position 
of teacher, the Board voted a liberal salary for a Principal of the Model 
Primary School, the chief part of whose labor will be given to assisting 
the Training-Teacher in observing the work done by the apprentices, 
;iiul (specially in exemplifying the best method of developing the 
younger minds. 



44 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Scientific Department. 



STATE LABORATORY OF NATURAL HISTORY. 

The recent re-organization of the Illinois Museum of Natural His- 
tory in the University building, as a Biological Laboratory, and its 
elaborate furnishing and equipment for all kinds of botanical and zoo- 
logical work, have greatly increased the resources of this department. 
The very unusual advantages now afforded here deserve the attention of 
all who wish either thorough general instruction in science, or oppor- 
tunities for special study of the Natural History of Illinois. The col- 
lections of the Laboratory now comprise about 150,000 specimens, and 
are growing at the rate of 10,000 specimens a } r ear. Nearly all this 
material is named, arranged, catalogued, and indexed, in the most con- 
venient manner, and is entirely available for use. 

' SPECIAL STUDENTS. 

Students desiring to give much or all of their time to the pursuit of 
special objects in the Museum or Laboratoiy, will bo received by Prof. 
Forp.ep, at a charge of $3 a term for incidental expenses. Such special 
students will be permitted to elect their course, but will be expected to 
adhere to it when once laid down. 

Several courses of study in Zoology and Botany have been laid down, 
sufficient to occupy all the time of an average term. To students com- 
pleting one of these courses in a satisfactory manner, a certificate to that 
effect will be issued. 

All specimens, books, microscopes, and field and laboratoiy appli- 
ances, needed for the prosecution of their work, except the common 
text-books and ordinary collecting and dissecting instruments and hand 
magnifiers, will be furnished for their use; and such amount and kind 
of individual instruction and assistance will be afforded as each seems to 
require. 

No student wishing to make a detailed study of anj r branch of the 
Natural History of Illinois need hesitate to come here with that design. 
If anything be found lacking for his purpose, the authorities of the 
Institution stand ready promptly to supply it. 

LIBRARY. 

The Library, although small, has been selected witli reference to 
use in connection with the Laboratory collections, and answers its purpose 
well. It is increased as rapidly as the necessities of the work require. 



ILLINOIS NOllMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 



CLASS ROOMS. 

The Dissecting Room will accommodate fifty or sixty students. It 
is furnished with dissecting tables, stools, trays, sinks, and washing con- 
veniences, and is well fitted in every way for either general or special 
work. 

The Chemical Laboratory will accommodate forty students, and is 
fully furnished with apparatus for practical work in Analytical Chem- 
istry. 

Further particulars concerning this department may be had upon 
application to the Director of the Laboratory, Prof. S. A. Fokbes. 



Admissions. 



This Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should mak6 appli- 
cation to the School Superintendent of the county in which they reside- 
They are required — 

(1.) To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 
16, years of age ; 

(2.) To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person; 

(3.) To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves 

to school teaching in this state, as follows : 

"I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Normal Univer- 
sity is to tit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, and that I will carry out 
this pledge in good faith ; and I do further pledge myself to report to the President 
of the University, semi-annunlly, where I am and what I am doing, for three years 
after graduating at said Institution. 

(4.) To pass a satisfactory examination, before the proper officer 
(County School Superintendent), in Heading, Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, United States History, and the Elements of English 
Grammar. 

EXTRACT FROM THE NORMAL UNIVERSITY ACT. 

Seo. 7. Each County within (lie State shall be entitled to gratuitous instruc- 
tion for one pupil in said Normal University, and each Representative District* 
shall be cut it led to gratuitous instruction for a number of pupils equal to the num- 
ber of representatives in said district, to be chosen in the following manner : The 
School Superintendent in such county shall receive and register the names of all 
applicants for admission to said Normal University, and shall present the same to 
the County Court) or, in counties acting under township organization, to the Hoard 
of Supervisors ; which said County Court or Board of Supervisors, as the case, may 
be, shall, together with the School Superintendent, examine the applicants so pre- 
sented, in such a manner as the Hoard of Education may direct, and from the num- 
ber of such as shall be found to possess the requisite qualifications, such pupils 
shall be selected by lot ; and in representative districts, composed of more than one 
county, the School Superintendent and County Judge, or the Chairman of the 
Hoard of Supervisors in counties acting under township organization, as the case 
may be, of the soveral counties composing such representative district, shall meet 



46 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



at the Clerk's office in the County Court of the oldest county, and from the appli- 
cants so presented to the County Court or Board of Supervisors of the several 
counties represented, and found to possess the requisite qualifications, shall select, 
by lot, the number of pupils to which said district is entitled. The Board of Edu- 
cation shall have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with 
the Secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she shall t?ach in the public 
schools within this State, in case that engagement can be secured by reasonable 
efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the payment of such fees for tuition 
as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates ought to show a knowledge in the branches in which they 
a- e examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certificate. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 
Sec. 4. Each County in this State shall hereafter be ertitled to gratuitous in- 
struction for two pupils in said University, to be selected as provided in Section 7 
of the Act to which this is an amendment. 

If any County or Representative District neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted by 
the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing 
some person of proper age and qualification. Every such person must 
pass, before the Faculty, an examination iu the same subjects as in that 
required before the County Superintendent in other cases. But no one 
will be admitted who does not attain an average of O'O per cent, on the 
preparatory work. Persons holding first-grade certificates are excused 
from examination. (See page 54.) 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him [or her] to be a person of good moral character 

In case the school Superintendent is not able to make the above 

certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should be 

appended by the School Superintendent. 

I am well acquainted with who signs 

the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trustworthy man; and, so 
far as I know and believe, the above named applicant is a person of good moral 
character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the State is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laboratories, 
and observe any of our work, — all without enrollment or responsibility. 
If he is enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our regular Course 
of Study, provided always that he will be excused from pursuing any 
study further, after attaining a standing of 85 per cent, on a rigid exam- 
ination in the same. Occasionally an experienced teacher, by special 
arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and to select studies to a certain 
extent, but every such case is decided on its individual merits; we have 
no general rule to this effect. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 47 



Model-Sghool Department. 



The Model Department Avas established in order that there 
might he a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the course of 
study in its several Grades shall embrace all that belongs to a thorough 
education from the elements up to a preparation either for college or for 
business. 

This Department is divided into four Grades — the High, Grammar 
and Intermediate, and Primary Schools. Each of these is under the 
direct charge of an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted 
in part by permanent teachers, and in part by the pupil-teachers from 
the Normal School. The work of the latter is subjected to careful su- 
pervision and guidance. 

The Classical Course is thorough and is more extended than that 
of some colleges. Our young men enter Harvard and Yale without 
conditions. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in the several Grades, and the time allotted to 
each. It will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for the 
High School; one to prepare students for college, and the other for 
general business. The two, however, are made to blend, whenever 
practicable. 

The only requisites for admission area good character, and a tuition 
fee of thirty dollars per year in the High School, twenty-five in the 
Grammar School, and fifteen in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils, on 
being examined, are classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to the care 
of the Principals ; and, besides the monthly report of Scholarship and 
Deportment at school which is to be sent to all parents, there will be 
included, if desired, a careful statement of each pupil's general deport- 
ment and of the manner of spending leisure hours. 



48 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 






CO 
I 

i 
i 



co 



c=3 



£-■ 

CO 
CO 



^ 



c^: 



CO 



£*3 



^ H 



2£ 

sg 

'-3 ©. +f, (B <D O 



cdT3 
01 3 



, d^ 

i o cd 
I ox! 



d'O A>?A 
a d s d+3 
O s- d tcj 
I] ft© J.^3 



.tc'C SO 



o cd'C S d cj 

ft (h O 5e 

1-1 o.-y 13 © 

^§£33© 
•^O r 3s5 



s-xx C 



-g-B -b . 

:d d d 

s © S^;^ 





cd 


ft 


>> 


ft 






CO 






T3 . 


1 

72 


as 


60 

O 
0) . 

~3g 


S 

O 


° -Si 

^ £.2 dX 


:= 


•J30Dg 


2 ..q 

O Oj 0) 
S J? 6C 


^|3 


d^.d^H 




Jp£ 


mS^ 


OC=0Q 


JNOPh 




(w 


o5 


£ 




<M OB 








u 




2'S 

2 a 


s 


a g 
g*a 

I^X cd 


d 


0) 




s 


cd 
© . 










cd 0) d 


.5-c 

£ ° 

CO • +j 
CC t£ CD 

©, dX 


r.S CD 

S3 g. el 


"Ed 

- 


is d • 
jS,9P 




joa 


^aw 


wfMCn 


> 



e 1 
l.sl 

I--P CD 

dx . 

'■S.tH M) 

CSl-fl 



.w 

6043 

c3 S.® 



fcC 

. o . 

OX,0 
O O CD 



? O v 

> O Z 







fH 


^ 










CC 


cd 


(i 


-ft 




s 


a>; 


d 


<D 


c d 






ss 


g 


. a 


t 5 sl 




c>H 


e&£ ■ 




m o 












"? 


°w'l 


^jO g 




p_, J- x tt 53 




£ 




, 03 CD 

S © fcfi 


T3 ^^2 

"> ©'a 








t; 


Fh 


^ 








CO *H 




!- 




fcq 


§ 

^ 


cUs 


a 
a 

cd 


s 

£?© 
cd d d 

2 S^ 


>3 


o 
o 


o 


CO^ 

'43 o M 

co <d a 


cd-^S 

s s © 


j Virgil. 
1 Homer 

♦French. 
Philosop 






JOE3 


co^ 


CXPh 












c^ 




t- 


cd^ 




>> 


< 


3 


Sol 

S- +3 CO 


a3 
Ik 


d' 


o 

09 

O 


o 




cs t. d 


i: ^ fl 




^2 CD JZJZ 

.tJ O £ . 

fc>-K 'i "d 






J<UW 


cw 


c><i< 








« 




M 






w 




< 


< 






K 


>H 


w 


X 






>i 





>H 


w 








55 


Q 










O 


Ph 


« 






« 






p 








a 


W 


o 






PR 


50 


EH 


Ph 



D M 3 

•°, a sr 






d „ 



§ d 

a =3 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 49 



Course of Study. 



LATIN. 

First Year. First Term. English Method of Pronunciation. 
Etymology. Nouns— Inflection; Gender by Signification and Termi- 
nation; Irregular Inflection. Adjectives — Inflection; Irregular In- 
flection; Comparison; Adjectives in f/\ His, and ius; Irregular Com- 
parison; Defective Comparison; Numerals. Pronouns— Inflection; 
Use. Verbs— Definitions; Principal and Historical Tenses; Inflection; 
Deponent; Periphrastic Conjugation; Formation of Perfect and Supine 
Stems; Irregular Verbs; Defective Verbs ; Impersonal Verbs. Review. 

Second T. rm. Syntax by Sections. Nouns — Rules and Principal 
Remarks; Translations from tbe Reader to illustrate each rule. Adjec- 
tives; (Jratio Obliqua; Use of an Infinitive. Gerund. Supine. Par- 
ticiples. Translation of Fables and Anecdotes. Review. 

Third Term. Caesar. The Helvetian War (first twenty-nine sec- 
tions), with special reference to the use of Modes and Tenses. Short 
History of Caesar's life. Review. 

Second Year. First Term. Caesar. Finish first book and read 
fifteen sections of the second book, giving special care to the use of 
Gerunds, Gerundives and Supines. Latin Prose Composition; ten les- 
sons. Review. 

Second Term. Ca-sar. Finish second book and read third and 
fourth books. General drill in Construction. Latin Prose Composition; 
ten lessons. Review. 

'Third Term. Sail list's Catiline. Brief history of the life of Sallust ; 
also of Catiline. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Ykar. Fi>st Term. Cicero. Manilian Law. Two orations 
against Catiline. Life of Cicero. Latin Prose Composition; ten lessons. 

Second Term. Cicero. Five orations. Latin Prose Composition; 

ten lessons. 

Third Te in. Ovid. Selections. Latin Prose Composition; ten 
lessons. 

FOURTH Ykar. First Teim. .Virgil. First book of the .Eneid- 
Life of Virgil. Rules for quantity. Versification. Scanning Myth, 
ology. Latin Prose Composition; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Virgil. Second, third, and fourth books. Latin 
Prose Compositions; ten lessons. Review. 



50 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Third Term. Virgil. Fifth and sixth books, and all of the 
Eclogues. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Text Books : Harkness's Grammar and Texts ; Jones's Latin Les- 
sons and Composition. 

GREEK. 

First Term. Alphabet — Sounds of Vowels; Diphthongs; Conso" 
nants; Breathings; Elision; Final Consonants; Movable Consonants; 
Pure Vowels and Syllables. Quantity. Accent. Inflection. Nouns — 
First Declension; Second Declension; Adjectives of the first and second 
Declensions. Contract Nouns. Attic Second Declension; Third De- 
clension; Stems ending in a Labial or Palatal; Stems ending in a 
Lingual Mute; Stems ending in a Liquid; Syncopated Stems; Stems 
ending in s ; Stems ending in close Vowels ; Stems ending in a Diph- 
thong. Adjectives — Third Declension; Regular and Irregular Com- 
parison. Defective and Irregular Comparison. Pronouns — Personal; 
Possessive; Intensive; Demonstrative; Relative; Interrogative; Recip- 
rocal ; and Reflexive. Translations of Greek to English and English to 
Greek, from Reader to illustrate each lesson. Review. 

Second Term. Verbs — Voices; Modes; Tenses; Stems and Roots ; 
Tense-Systems; Tense-Signs; Mode-Signs; Connecting Vowels and 
Endings; Inflection of Present System; Inflection of Future and First 
Aorist System; First Perfect System; Aorist and Future Passive Sys- 
tem; Participles; Second Aorist and Second Perfect Systems; Contract 
Verbs ; Principal parts of Pure Verbs ; Mute Verbs ; Liquid Verbs and 
reasons for all changes; Verbs in mi\ Irregular Verbs. Translation, 
from Reader, of Greek to English and English to Greek, to illustrate 
each lesson. Review. 

Third Term. Translation of short sentences from the Anabasis, 
giving special care to Inflection and principal parts of verbs. Syntax of 
nouns. Outline of Modes and Tenses of Verbs. Translation of four 
chapters of the first book of the Anabasis. Review. 

Second Year. First Teim. Anabasis. Finish reading first and 
second books. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Anabasis. Third and fourth books, with special care 
as to the use of Modes and Tenses. Greek Prose Composition; ten les- 
sons. Review. 

Third Term. Anabasis. Fifth, sixth and seventh books, or the 
seventh book of Herodotus. Gieek Prose Composition; ten lessons. 
Review. 

Third Year. First Term. Iliad ; first book. Greek Prosody. 
Scanning Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term Iliad. Second <nncl third books, omitting Catalogue 
of Ships. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Greek Prose Composition; Greek Reviews. Text- 
books: Goodwin's Grammar. Leighton's Lessons. Jones's Compo- 
sition. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 

ROMAN HISTORY. 

From the foundation of Rome to the re-union of the East and West. 
"Dr. Leighton's Histoiy. 1 ' Geography of all countries mentioned. 

GRECIAN HISTORY. 

From the earliest times to the death of Alexander the Great. " Dr. 
Smith's History." Geography of all countries mentioned. 

FRENCH. 

First Year, First Term. Magill's Grammar. Translations of 
Phrases and Simple Sentences. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Irregular Verbs. Sauveur's Causeries avee mes 
Eleves. Translations. French Composition. 

Third Term. Magill's French Reader. Syntax begun. French 
Composition. Conversation. 

Second Year. First Term. Dialogues and anecdotes. Syntax 
continued. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Review of Verbs. Translations. French Composi- 
tion. Conversation. 

Third Term. French Classics. 

GERMAN. 

First Year. First Term. Comfort's Course, Part I. Grammar. 
Translations. 

Second Term. Grammar continued. Comfort's First German 
Reader. Composition 

Thirc Term. Comfort's Course, Part III. Composition. Grimms' 
M;crchen. 

Second Year. First Term. A German Reader containing selec- 
tions from the best authors. (Comfort) Conversation. 

Second Term. Translations. Composition. Conversation. 

Third Term. Reading. Literary Criticism. 



52 . ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Grammar-Sghool Grade. 



The Grammar grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men and women, not fully prepared,. who wish to enter the 
Normal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in 
the rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School; while, to those 
who are preparing for the High School, it offers the best academic 
training. 

It is in direct charge of a Principal. His assistant teachers are under 
the constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. Pupils 
often fail in their efforts to get a higher education, simply because 
their elementary instruction has been poor ; hence, great care is taken 
that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common-school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. Much 
care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that they shall 
acquire such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they will make good 
accountants. Those more advanced will have the opportunity of study- 
ing book-keeping, taught according to the most practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do ; and, during the second year, such as can do so are 
allowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and town is good. Vicious boys 
who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance here; nor 
are saloons or other places of evil resort allowed in the town. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Much reading for ready pronunciation and recognition 
of words [Webster's Academic Dictionary]. 

Spelling. — Oral and written. Text-books : Edwards's Readers 
and Speller. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 

Geography. — Tracing and sketching of New England and Middle 
States. Descriptive Geography of the same. Text-hook : Guyot's 
Grammar-School Geography. 

Language Lessons. — Composing . 

Arithmetic — Long Division. Mevieio, for accuracy and rapidity 
of work. Introduce some of the Relations of Denominate Numbers. 
Text-hooks : Walton's Written and Greenleaf's Intellectual. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading. — Meaning of words. Work of first term continued. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 

Writing.— Instruction in principles 

Geography. — Southern and Western States as before. Chief rail- 
roads in Illinois. 

Language Lessons.— Composing. 

Arithmetic. — Common Fractions. Special drill in adding ledger 
columns ; also full mastery of three-place decimals. 



THIRD TERM. 

Reading. — 5th Reader. Thought-Analysis, with previous drill 
continued. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 

Geography. — Territories. North America and South America. 

Languag R Lessons. — Composing. 

Arithmetic. — Decimal Fractions and Compound Numbers. Rapid 
Multiplication and Division of Simple Numbers. 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — 5th Header completed. Thought-Analysis. Study of 
expression. 

Spelling.— Written and Oral. 

Dictionary Work. 

Geography — Europe. 

Grammar. — Text-book : Greene's, . 

Arithmetic. — Percentage, (Interest, Partial Payments, Discount, 
Profit and Loss, etc.) Oral Arithmetic. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading.— Select Reading. Critical Study of thought and expres" 
sion. Recitations. 

Spelling.— Written and Oral. 



54 illinois normal university. 

Penmanship. 

Geography. — Asia and Africa. Mathematical Geography. 

Grammar. 

Arithmetic. — Ratio and Proportion. Analysis. The Roots. 

Book-keeping — Text-book : Drew's. 



THIRD TERM. 

Spelling. — Written and Oral. 

Geography — Review of the United States and Europe. 

History — Outline of American History. Text-book : Anderson's. 

Arithmetic — Reviewed, Oral and Written. 

Book-keeping or Elementary Algebra 



PREPARATORY WORK. 



Students proposing to enter the Normal School, but who are de- 
ficient in their preparation, will be put in a special class, and will re- 
ceive such instruction and drill as will fit them for the Normal School, 
and to enter upon its work with a good prospect of success. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 55 



Intermediate Grade. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Intermediate or Fourth Reader. Study of the long and 
the short vowels; their mode of representation (Webster) 

Spelling. — Oral and Written, throughout the year; chiefly from 
reading-lessons. 

Language — Powell's " How to Talk." 

Geography — Guyot's Intermediate and Scribner's Geographical 
Reader, throughout the year (a) Clear conceptions; (b) neatness and 
promptness in reproducing these, whether in oral recitations or by 
sketches and maps, or by the two combined 

Arilhmetic — Subtraction; Multiplication by a two-place number; 
Short Division. 

Writing. — Daily Practice. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading — Intermediate Reader continued Study of diphthongs 
and consonants. Elementary analysis. 

Arithmetic— Oral, combining the four processes. Also daily 
practice in slate work. 

Spelling. 

Language. 

Geography. 

Writing. 



THIRD TERM. 

READING. — Intermediate Reader continued. Special attention to 
syllabic and elementary analysis of such words as are commonly mis- 
pronounced. 

Arithmetic —Oral and Written, chiefly on Fractions; the pro- 
cesses not to involve a divisor greater than 12. Review. 

Spelling. 

Language. 

Geography. 

Writing. 



56 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Primary Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 

Reading.— Webb's Dissected Curds, or Sentence-Builder ; Edwards's First 
Reader. 

1. Words presented as wholes. 

2.' Children led to form simple phrases and sentences, then to find the words 
and build the sentences. 

3. Special attention given to distinctness of utterance, and naturalness of ex- 
pression. 

4. After the 1st Term, Elementary Sounds and Comparison of Words presented 
so as to enable pupils to help themselves to the pronunciation of new words as 
quickly as possible. Plan: New words, as they occur in their reading lessons, 
classified and arranged in columns on the board— 1st, according to t lie vowel ele- 
ments ; 2d, according to the consonant elements. Daily drill upon some portion of 
this table. 

Spelling.— I. Class Exercises. 

1. By the use of dissected words, ch'n led to see that: o— Each written or 
printed word is made up of parts ; 7>— these parts must be in a certain order. Thus 
the idea that spelling is the analysis of the written word. 

2. Spell the words of a phrase or sentence [that which has been previously 
presented as a reading-lessonj in their consecutive order— not depending upon the 
teacher for pronunciation— thus cultivating the power of attention, the habit of 
self-reliance, and the memory. 

II.— Desk work, or Study. Each child provided with a box containing several 
alphabets [letters printed on bits of cards] from which he constructs the sentence 
to be spelled. 

Whiting.— I. Lessens upon the different kinds of lines— straight and curved 
— direction of straight lines, right and left curve — preparatory to presenting the 
principles of Writing. 

II.— 1. Eeach letter presented in all its forms : 



Ii d 



Ch'n name these forms. Trace with pointer the 1st, 2d, and 4th forms : as they trace 
the '"small i written," describe it according to its ' principles " thus : "Right curve, 
straight slanting line, etc." So with the entire alphabet. 

2. As soon as a number of letters has been presented sufficient to form a word, 
describe the word, thus learn to join the letters. 

3, Daily practice in copying from the board or slates. 

Number.— 1 Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division of 2's as far 
as 12 ; 3's as far as 18. a — Original practical questions in application of each prin- 
ciple, a feature of every class-exercise throughout the year, h — Miscellaneous ab- 
stract combinations in the four processes, for rapid mental work, c - Instruction 
in regard to the signs given, as it becomes desirable to use them in forming tables. 
$— Develop the idea of fractions l / z , %. Original practical questions illustrating 
their use. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 57 



I. Beading and writing numbers to 100 ; counting to 100 by l's, by 2's [two 
series], by 3,s [three series], and by 10's. 

III. Learning the value of units and tens ; ideas developed by means of ob- 
jects ; analyzing any number from 10 to 100. thus : "12 units are the same as 1 ten 
and 2 units; 1 ten and 2 units are the same as 12 units." The idea of "place" de- 
veloped. 

IV. Roman numerals to XXV, associated with the corresponding Arabic forms 
and written spelling of the name of each number. 

Language.— I. Recognition of all capitals and names of all punctuation marks 
occurring in reading-lessons ; such simple rules for the same as : 1. At the begin- 
ning of sentences. 2. Names of persons, places, etc. 3. I and O when standing 
alone. 1. Period at the end of a sentence. 2. Question mark at the end of a 
question. 

II. First step in composition: The name of an object mentioned, ch'n think 
about this object, set the type [from their boxes of letters] so as to express their 
thought. 

Note.— Special care taken throughout all the work to lead the ch'n to express 
their thoughts with clearness, accuracy, and elegance. 

Drawing.— Constructive exercises: Colored card-board cut in various shapes 
to represent the various forms of rectilinear figures. # 

a— 1st Term's work limited to forming combinations with the representatives 
of straight lines ("sticks"). 

/(—After 1st Term, ch'n transfer their original designs from the desk to the 
slate. 



SECOND YEAR. 

Reading —1. Edwards's Second Reader. Exercises planned to accomplish 
these purposes: a— Instant recognition and accurate pronunciation of the consec- 
utive words of a paragraph, h— Exercises for voice-culture— expressing the thoughts 
naturally and in pleasing tones. C — Tr. read sentence or paragraph, ch'n express 
the thought in their own language, and describe the mental pictures, d — Phonics. 
Continuation of the plan of the First Year's work, until pupils are familiar with 
the names and representatives of the elementary sounds, and can give them readily 
and accurately as they occur in any words of their reading lessons, e— To educate 
the ch'n to communicate the thought gathered from the written page, in a confident, 
pleasing, accurate manner. 

II. Individual readings. Selections made from books at home, a— To en- 
courage reading at home and from various books, h— To give pleasing variety to 
the work, c— To educate ch'n to gather thoughts from listening, and to criticise— 
thus training the ear. Supplementary Readers are used. 

Spellinu.— 1. Reading-lessons written upon slate, from memory when lessons 
are short, from dictation when lessons are long. Whether from memory or dila- 
tation, pupils held responsible in these written exercises for accurate reproduction 
of the text of the Le?son, for punctuation, capitals, and all the points coming under 
the head of "Correal writing of English"— margin, indentation, paragraphing, 
numbering, correct finishing of the Fight edge of the page (syllabication): neatness, 
accurate forming of each letter. 

II. Second and Third Terms Occasional paragraphs dictated, which the 
pupils have had no opportunity for studying— to tost their power to apply what 
they learn in the other work. Misspelled words of these paragraphs selected for 
special exercise. 

III. Oral Bpelling to give drill upon the special words; also practice in the 
study of syllabication— indicating the divisions of the word by suspension of voice 
between the parts. 

WRITING.— Work continued according to the plan for First Year, until the 
alphabet is completed. 



58 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



II. Primary Writing Book, used with lead-pencil. Instruction and drill upon 
correct positions. 

Number. — 1. Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division of 2's to 21; 
3's to 36; 4's to 48; 5's to 60; 6's to 72. Abstract, miscellaneous combinations and 
original practical questions, as in First Year. 2. Notation to 1,000. 3. Written 
work in Add., Sub., Mul., and Div., involving only such numbers as correspond with 
their mental exercises. Fractions 1-4, 1-5 and 1-6. Plan the same as in the pre- 
ceding year. Teach pupils to write dol]ars and cents. Roman numerals to 1,000. 
Plan the same as in First year. 

Language.— 1. Develop the idea that words are signs of thought. 2. Written 
exercises corresponding to Prin. II. under First year's work. 3. Distinguish, 
recognize and construct simple sentences— telling, asking, commanding, exclaim- 
ing; change each to the other. 4. In the sentences which they construct, distinguish 
name-words and action-words. 5. Point II. under Spelling, used as a Language 
exercise. 

Drawing.— Constructive exercises with paper cut to represent: a— Varieties of 
curvilinear forms: o.. Combinations of rectilinear and curvilinear forms: c— 
Transfer to slate or drawing-books: d— Drawing from objects of simple out-lines. 



THIRD YEAR. 

Reading.— 1. Third Reader. General plan of Second Year's work continued. 

II. How to find words in the Dictionary; application of knowledge previously 
gained by the study of Phonics. Instruction given in regard to accent, and how 
to select from among the definitions of a word, one appropriate to the word as used 
in the sentence. 

III. To substitute appropriate synonyms in rapid reproduction of Reading 

Lessons. 

Writing.— Plan of Second Year's work continued during first term. As far as 
practicable, the written exercises in Reading, Spelling and Language -with pencil 
and paper. Third Term, instruction in the use of pen and ink. 

Number.— 1. Review of Point 1 in Second Year's work. Addition, Subtraction, 
Multiplication and Division of 7'a to 84; 8's to 96; 9's to 108; 10's to 120; ll's to 132, 
12's to 144. Introduce these families in written work (the four processes) as fast as 
pupils gain facility in mental work. 2. Develop the idea and teach definition 
and representation, of 1-7, 1-8, etc., 1-12. Original, practical problems, containing 
these fractions; changing units to sevenths, to eighths, etc., and the reverse; chang- 
ing units, halves, and fourths to eighths; thirds to sixths; tenl lis to fifths, halves; 
and units, etc. 3. Simple work in Addition and Subtraction of denominate num- 
bers, using days [and weeks, pints and quarts, inches and feet; parts of Tables of 
Federal Money, Time, Dry Measure and Long Measure; much drill in reading and 
writing dollars and cents, and using the simple processes therewith. 

Language.— Uses of some of the more difficult punctuation marks: quotation 
marks. 2. Illustrate and define quality-words, modifying words (/ioif-words. when- 
words, where-words); connecting words; substitute-words: form compound sen- 
tences from simple sentences. Note: Constant drill in distinguishing, recognizing 
and constructing sentences in application of these points as they are presented one 
after the other. 3. First, thought: afterwards, expression. Conversation between 
Teacher and pupils about some picture, object, or incident of the day, to lead child- 
ren, to think, to talk, and to discern by what means they make their discoveries; 
afterwards, write upon the topic. Written work criticised. 

' Drawing.— Drawing from objects of simple outline; shading; drawing from 
cards. 

Geography.— First and Second Terms. General lessons in Form and Place 
have led to representation of plane surfaces (platform or table). Teach cardinal 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 



points. Draw maps of school-room; of the grounds. Study map of the county, 
tracing streams, roads, giving direction, judging distances. Take journe s. Just 
ideas of river, island, right bank, farm, meadow, forest, hill, city, etc. Third 
Term— Journeys continued, with definitions (Guyot's Introduction). 



GENERAL LESSONS, 

Calisthenics-, Music; Form; Size; Plan; Human Body; Animals; Plants. (All 
continued through three years. ) 



MANNERS AND MORALS, 

I. Pupils trained to be polite, kind and generous: to be careful of their own 
and others' property; to regard ths rights of others. Such is the intimate relation 
between the actions of the body and those of the mind, that it is the duty of the 
teacher to watch carefully the manners of his pupils, as an agency in teaching 
good morals. 

II. Pupils trained to suitable positions of body, feet, and hands, whether 
standing, sitting, or walking. The control of the actions of the body is the first 
step toward the control of the actions of the mind. If all the movements of the 
school-room are prompt, orderly, and graceful, the pupil will form habits which 
will be of the highest value to him through life. 

III. Songs; maxims; selections from prose and poetry memorized by the 
school, such as will please children and at the same time will impart healthfu 
moral lessons and cultivate a refined taste. 



60 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Additional Information. 



Thorough. Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understand- 
ing should exist between the President and those with whom the stu- 
dents board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their 
rooms. 

Board, in good familic s, costs from $8.00 to $4.00 a week, exclusive ' 
of fuel, lights, and washing; when the fuel and lights are furnished the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one half by boarding in 
clubs, and by self -boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable rent 
in the village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the nec- 
essary Expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, appareL 
traveling, and board in vacation : 

Board, 39 weeks, - - from $78 00 to $15« 00 
Washing, 15 00 to 25 00 

Books and Stationery, - " 10 00 to 15 00 



Total, - - - $103 00 $196 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

No one is admitted to the Normal Department who does not declare 
an intention to become a teacher ; but he may be freed from his obliga- 
tion to teach in Illinois by paying tuition at the rate of thirty dollars a 
year. 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they may 
have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

The University Library is choice in character, and contains 1,700 
volumes of valuable standard books. Additions are made to it from 
time to time. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 61 

The Diploma of the University is conferred upon all who creditably 
complete its full course of study. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphia!! and Wright- 
onian, each of which lias a well-selected library. 

The Museum and Library formerly belonging to the Illinois 
Natural Hisfcuy Society are in the University building, and to these the 
Students of the University have access, under suitable restrictions. 




62 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Alumni Record. 



The names marked with a star are the names of graduates who 
have taught within the two years last past. The figures following the 
name show the number of years of teaching. 



CLASS OF 1860. 

1. Sarah M. (Dunn) Strickler, Media, Pa. 4 years. 

2. Elizabeth J. (Mitchell) Christian, Bloomington, 111. 4 years. 

3. Florence A. (Peterson) Gastman. Died February 27, 1803. 2% 

years. 

4. Mary F. (Washburn) Hull. Died August 19, 1882. 1% years. 

5. *Enoch A. Gastman, Superintendent City Schools, Decatur, 111. 24 

years. 

6. Peter Harper, Luling, La. 1 year. 

7. Silas Hayes, Farmington, 111. 8 years. 

8. Joseph G. Howell. Killed at Fort Donelson. 1 year. 

9. *John Hull, Carbondale, 111. Professor of Mathematics, Southern 

Illinois State Normal University. 19 years. 

10. *Edwin Philbrook, Decatur, 111. Principal of Ward School. 17 

years. 

CLASS OF 1861. 

11. Sophie (Crist) Gill. Died November, 1863. 1% years. 

12. Amanda O. Noyes. Died February 7, 1804. 2 years. 

13. J. H. Burnham, Bloomington, 111. 1 year. 

14. H. J. Dutton, Virgil City, Mo. 5 years. 

15. *Aaron Grove, Denver, Col. Superintendent City Schools. 17 

years. 
10. Moses I. Morgan, Brecksville, Ohio. 1 year. 

17. *Henry B. Norton, San Jose, Cal. Vice-Principal State Normal 

School. 19 years. 

18. *P. R. Walker, Rochelle, 111. Principal Public Schools. 19 years. 

CLASS OF 1862. 

19. Sarah E. Beers, Canton, 111. 20 years. 

20. *Elizabeth Carleton, Hannibal, Mo. Principal W T ard School. 21 

years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 63 

21. Helen (Grennell) Guild, Lakeside, Mich. 12 years. 

22. *Esther M. (Sprague) Legg, 230 Fulton st, Chicago. 19 years. 

23. Emma (Trimble) Bangs, Hillsboro, 111. 5 years. 

24. Lorenzo D. Bove'e, Chetopa, Kan. 1 year. 

25. James F. Ridlon, Gardner, Kan. 11 years. 

26. Logan H. Roots, Little Rock, Ark. 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1863. 

27. Mary A. Fuller. Died April, 1881. 10 years. 

28. Sarah F. (Gove) Baldwin, Peoria, 111. 3 years. 

29. Abbie (Reynolds) Wilcox. 2 years. 

30. *Sarah Hackett Stevenson, Chicago. Professor in Woman's Col- 

lege. 13 years. 

31. W. Dennis Hall, 340 N. State street, Chicago. 12 years. 

32. *E. D. Harris, Lincoln, Neb. 5 years. 

33. John H. Thompson. Died 1869. V/ 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1864. 

34. *Harriet E. Dunn, Los Angeles, Cal. 19 years. 

35. Anna (Grennell) Hatfield, 218 Flournoy street, Chicago. 3 years. 

36. Edith T. (Johnson) Morley, Winona, Minn. 6 years. 

37. ^Isabella Moore, Perry, 111. 14 years. 

38. Harriet E. Stewart. 

39. George Colvin, Bloomington, 111. 16 years. 

40. Lyman B. Kellogg, Emporia, Kansas. 7 years. 

41. Philo A. Marsh, Indianapolis, Ind. 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1865. 

42. Olinda M. (Johnson) Nichols, Aurora, 111. 3% years. 

43. *Almenia C. Jones, Canton, 111. 19 years. 

44. Lucinda S. (Stanard) Johnson, Winfield, Kan. 9 years. . 

45. Bandusia Wakefield, Sioux City, Iowa. 12 years. 

46. *Thomas J. Bun-ill, Champaign, 111. Professor of Horticulture, 

Industrial University. 19 years. 

47. *John W. Cook, Normal, 111. Professor of Mathematics, Illinois 

State Normal University. 19 years. 

48. William Florin, Altamont, 111. 14 years. 

49. David M. Fuhviler, Lexington, 111. 5 years. 

50. *0. F. McKim, La Harpe, 111. Principal Public Schools. 16 years. 

51. Adolph A. Suppiger, Pierron, 111. 13}^ years. 

52. Melancthon Wakefield, Cherokee, Iowa, 3% years. 

CLASS OF 1866. 

5:5. Harriott M. (Case) Morrow, Mendota, 111. 12)| years. 
54. *Martha Foster, iMaquon, 111. 14 years. 



64 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

55. Harriett A. Fyffe, Hastings, Neb. 8 years. 

56. Margaret (Mc Cambridge) Hurd, Denver, Col. 1 year. 

57. *Mary E. Pearce, Lexington, 111. 16 years. 

58. Alice (Piper) Blackburn, San Buena Ventura, Cal. 6 years. 

59. *Helen M. (Plato) Wilbur, 256 Ontario street, Chicago. 14 years. 

60. *Sarah E. Raymond, Bloomington, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 

18 years. 

61. Olive A. (Rider) Cotton, Evanston, 111. 1% years. 

62. *Julia E. (Stanard) Frost, Atlantic, Iowa. 14 years. 

63. Nelson Case, Oswego, Kan. 1 year. 

64. Philo A Clark, Madison, Neb. 4 years. 

65. John Ellis, Beatrice, Neb. 6 years. 

66. Joseph Hunter. Died April 17, 1880. 2 years. 

67. Richard Porter, Bavaria, Kan. 7 years. 

CLASS OF 1867. 

68. Emily C. (Chandler) Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. 1 year. 

69. Emily H. (Cotton) Collins, Quincy, 111. 9 years. 

70. *Nellie Forman, Lynn, Mass. 5 years. 

71. *Mary W. French, Decatur, 111. Assistant in High School. 16 years 

72. Eurania G. (Gorton) Hanna, Aurora, 111. 7 years. 

73. Mary R. Gorton Died November 15, 1878. 11 years. 

74. Mary (Pennell) Barber, 9 Langley avenue, Chicago. 4 years. 

75. Onias C. Barber, Tamaroa, 111. 3 years 

76. John R. Edwards. Died April, 1871. 2% years. 

77. George S. Hinman, Peru, 111 5 years. 

78. *Cyrus W. Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. Principal of Private Normal 

School. 15 years. 

79. Fred J. Seybolcl, Boston, Mass. 

80. *James S. Stevenson, 3127 Sheridan avenue, St. Louis. Principal 

Clay School. 17 years. 

CLASS OF 1868. 

81. Ruth E. (Barker) Scarritt, Kansas City, Mo 5% years. 

82. Ann E. Bullock, Tonica, 111. 4 years 

83. Jemima S. Burson, Richmond, Ind 53^ years 

84. Lydia A. Burson, Richmond, Ind. 5% years. 

85. Etta S. Dunbar, Longmont, Col. 6 years. 

86. *Anna C. Gates, Principal Gravois School, St Louis. 16 years. 

87. *S. Grace Hurwood, Granville, 111. 13 years. 

88. Lucia (Kingsley) Manning, Peru, Ind. 7 years. 

89. Eliza A. (Pratt) Kean, Rogers Park, 111 3% years. 

90. Emma T. (Robinson) Kleckner, Freeport, 111. 2 1-5 years. 

91. Mary J. (Smith) Bogardus, Springfield, 111. 1% years. 

92. Cornelia Valentine. Died June 20, 1877. 8 vears. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 65 

93. Elma Valentine Died April 14, 1871. 2% years. 

94. Clara E. Watts Died June 4, 1884. 4 years. 

95. *Stephen Bogardus, Springfield 111. Proprietor Business College. 

96. William A. McBane, Metropolis, 111. 3 years. 

97. *Hemy McCormick, Normal, 111. Professor of Geography and His- 

tory, Illinois State Normal University. 16 years 

98. * Jacob Rightsell, Little Rock, Ark. Superintendent City Schools. 

99. * William Russell, Marion, Ind. Principal Ward School. 16 years. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

100. *Lizzie S. Alden, Sedgwick, Kan. 12 years. 

101. Melissa (Benton) Overman, Chicopee, Mass. 3% years. 

102. *Ella K. Briggs, Freeport, 111. 13 years. 

103. Lucretia (Davis) Ramse} 7 , Rushville, 111. 2 years. 

104. *Jane (Pennell) Carter, Peru, 111. ±% years. 

105. Maria L. (Sykes) Nichols, Kewanee, 111. 7 years. 

106. Helen (Wadleigh) Willis, Meadville, Mo. 3 years. 

107. *Ben C. Allensworth, Pekin, 111. County Superintendent. 12 years. 

108. A. C. Cotton, Evanston, 111. 6 years. 

109. *Charles H. Crandell, St. Charles, 111. Principal Public Schools. 

14^ years. 

110. Hugh R. Edwards, Peoria, 111. 12 years. 

111. William R. Edwards, Warren, Minn. 7 years. 

112. *James W. Hayes, Urbana, 111. Principal Public Schools. 14 years. 

113. Charles Howard. 

114. Isaac F. Kleckner, Freeport, 111. 4 years. 

115. *George G. Manning, Peru, Ind. Superintendent City Schools. 

116. George W. Mason, Bloomington, 111. 8 years. 

117. Charles W. Moore, Storm Lake, Iowa. 9 years. 

118. Christopher I). Morey, Aurora, 111. 5 years. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

119. Louisa C. (Allen) Gregory, Washington, D C. 9 years. 

120. *Barbara Denning, Rasario Santa Fe Argentine Republic, S. A., 

10 years. 

121. Alice Emmons. Died October 2, 1871. 2 months. 

122. *Cara E. Higby, 291 W. Jackson street, Chicago. Assistant in 

West Division High School. 14 years. 

123. Emma (Howard) Gardner, Orange, Cal. 1 years. 

124. Margaret E. (Hunter) Regan, Morris, 111 4 years. 

125. Maria, L. (Kimberly) Perry, 164 Canfield street. Detroit, Mich. 3 

years. 

126. Mary D. Le Baron, Oneida, 111. 10 years. 

127. Letitia (Mason) Quine, Chicago. 1 year. 

128. Adella (Nance) Shilton, Kewanee, 111. \W 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



129. Adelaide V. Rutherford, Girard, 111. 4 years. 

130. Fannie (Smith) Cole, 1921 Calumet avenue, Chicago. 7 years. 

131. Armada (Thomas) Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 7 years. 

132. Marion (Weed) Martin, New York. 2 years. 

133. Ben W. Baker, Metamora, 111. 4 years. 

134. * Joseph Carter, Peru, 111. Superintendent City Schools. 10 years. 

135. Robert A. Childs, Hinsdale, 111. 3 years. 

136. * James W. Dewell, Waverly, 111. 14 years. 

137. R. Arthur Edwards, Peru, Ind. 8 years. 

138. Samuel W. Garman, Cambridge, Mass. Assistant in Agassiz's 

Museum, since 1873. 2 years. 

139. *John W. Gibson, Normal, 111. Principal Public Schools. 12 years. 

140. Ben Hunter. 1 year. 

141. John W. Lummis, Pleasant Hill, Mo. 5 years. 

142. John H. Parr, Winnetka, 111. 6 years. 

143. *Levi T. Regan, Morris, 111. Superintendent Cit} r Schools. 14 

years. 

144. Wade H. Richardson, Milwaukee, Wis. 11 years. 

145. *Jolm W. Smith, Denver, Col. Principal Ward School. 9 years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

146. Charlotte C. (Blake) Myers, Strcator, 111. 11 years. 

147. Isabella S. (Huston) Tabor. 3 years. 

148. *Julia E. Kennedy, Assistant Training Teacher, Illinois State Nor- 

mal University. 12 years. 

149. Harriet E. (Kern) Walker, 828 Fifth street, DesMoines, la. 5 years. 

150. Celestia M. Mann. 

151. ^Frances I. Moroney, Bloomington, 111. Principal Ward School. 

11^ years. 

152. Frances L. (Rawlings) Cunningham, Sheffield, 111. 3 years. 

153. Isabel (Rugg) Reed, Pontiac, 111. 3 years. 

154. Frances (Shaver) Thompson, 146 Thirty-Seventh street, Chicago. 111. 

%% years. 

155. Emma G. Strain, Louisville, Ky. 7 years. 

156. Frances (Weyand) Latham, Osman, 111. 1 year. 

157. W. C. Griffith, Indianapolis, Ind. 5 years. 

158. Henry F. Holcomb. Died October, 1871. 

159. Andrew T. Lewis, ITrbaua, 111. 3 years. 

160. T. A. H. Norman, Martinsville-, 111. 8 years. 

161. Edgar D. Plummer, Heyworth, 111. 1 year. 

162. James O. Polhemus. Died August, 1879. 3% years. 

163. *James R. Richardson, Morton, 111. Principal Public Schools. 10% 

years. 

164. R. Morris Waterman. Died October, 1871. < 

165. John X. Wilson, Covington, Dak. 8 years. 

166. *John P. Yoder, Bushnell, 111. Principal Public Schools. 12 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 67 



CLASS OF 1872. 

167. Anna G. Bowen, 78 Aberdeen street, Chicago. 4}^ years. 

168. *Martha Flemming, Oakland School, Chicago. 12 years. 

169. *Lenore Franklin, Belvidere, 111. 11^ years. 

170. *Mary C. Furry, Sterling, 111. 12 years. 

171. Clara (Gaston) Forbes, Formal, 111. 1 year. 

172. Anna M. Gladding. Died March, 1882 4 years. 

173. *Rachel M. Hickey, 48 Cherry street, Indianapolis, Ind. 12 years. 

174. *Sara C. Hunter, Englewood, 111. 11 years. 

175. Alza (Karr) Blount, Macomb, 111. 4 years. 

176. *Martha G. Knight, Formal, 111. 10 years. 

178. *Emma A. Monroe, Bloomington, 111. 9 years. 

179. Julia (Moore) Byerly. 6 months. 

180. -Mary V. Osburn, 3050 Locust street, St. Louis. Pope School. 11 

years. 

181. *Flora Pennell. Assistant in Illinois State Normal University. 

11 years. 

182. Alice B. Phillips, 88 Fort Greene Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 3 years. 

183. *Louise Ray, Oakland School, Chicago. 9% years. 

184. * Alpha Stuart, Normal, 111. Teaching in Bloomington. 11% 

years. 

185. *Gertrude (Town) Beggs, Denver, Col. 7 years. 

186. Edith (Ward) Roache, Watsonville, Cal. 6 years. 

187. *Edwin F. Bacon, Paris, France. 12 years. 

188. Robert II. Beggs, Denver, Col. Principal Ward School. 12 years. 

189. *George Blount, Macomb, 111. Principal Public Schools. 12 years. 

190. James M. Greeley. Died 1883. 

191. Frank W. Hullinger, Milton, Wis. 5 years. 

192. E. W. Livingston, Caledonia Station, 111. 6 years. 

193. Thomas L. McGrath, Mattoon, 111. 3 years. 

194. *Charles D. Mariner, Winnebago, 111. 10 years. 

195. Samuel W. Paisley. Died February 3, 1808. 5 years. 

196. Frank E. Richey, 506 Olive street, St. Louis. 3 years. 

197. Espy L. Smith, 133 S. Clark street, Chicago. 7 years. 

198. *John 11. Stickney, Kuoxville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 12 

years. 

199. William R. Wallace. Died 1876. 2 ye rs. 

200. James M. Wilson, Hastings, Neb. 9 years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

201. Lura (Bullock) Elliot, Tonica, 111. 3' ., years. 

202. Mary M. Cox, Oneida, 111. 1% years. 

203. Ellen 8. Edwards, Princeton, 111. 4 years. * 

204. *Ida L. Foss, Decatur, 111. 11 years. 

205. Mary L. (Hawley) Richardson, Milwaukee, Wis. 6>£ years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



200. *H. Amelia Kellogg, 29 Oak Avenue, Chicago, 111 Douglas School. 
10^ years. 

207. L. Effie Peter, Cimarron, Kan. 9 years. 

208. Anna V. (Sutherland) Biovn, Holder, 111. 1% years. 

209. *May I. Thomas, Atlanta, 111. 8 years. 

210. Emma (Warne) Hall, Sycamore, 111. 3 years. 

211. L. P. Brigham. 6 years. 

212. Charles DeGarrno, Jena bei Weimar, Germany. 10 years. 

213. Jasper T. Hays, Elivan, Kan. 6 years. 

214. E. R. E Kimbrough, Danville, 111. 1 year. 

215. George l.ecrone, Effingham, 111. 1% years. 

216. Walter C. Lockwood, Marion Centre, Kan. Paid tuition in full af- 

ter graduation. 6 months. 

217. *Dewitt C. Roberts, Denver, Colo. 9 years. 

218. Arthur Shores Minneapolis, Minn. 3 years. 

219. John B. Stoutemyer, Bloomington, 111. 1?)% months. 

220. Felix B. Tait, Decatur, 111. 1 year. 

221. *J. Lawson Wright, Freeport, 111. 10 years 

CLASS OF 1874. 

222. *Emily Alden, Shenandoah, Iowa. 8 years. 

223. Lida (Brown) McMurry, Normal, 111. 43^ years. 

224. *Eunice Corwine, Lincoln, 111. 9% years. 

225. *S. Alice Judd, Decatur, 111. 10 years. 

226. Sarah M. (Littlefield) Simmes, Beardstown, 111. 5 years. 

227. Mary (McWilliams) Burford, Farmer City, 111. 4 years. 

228. *M. Ella Morgan, 1116 H street, N. W., Washington, D. C. 10 

years. 

229. Elizabeth (Peers) Lockwood, Marion Centre, Kan. Paid tuition 

after graduation. 

230. Emma (Stewart) Brown. Died August 1, 1880. 4 years. 

231. Maggie (Woodruff) Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. 2 3-ears. 

232. I. Eddy Brown, Chicago. 6 years. 

233. *F W. Conrad, Santa Barbara, Cal. 10 years. 

234. John N. Dewell, Normal, 111. 7 years. 

235. *D, S. Elliott, Belleville, 111. Principal Bunsen School. 7 years. 

236. *W. A. Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. Teacher in High School. 9 

years. 
337. *Thomas E. Jones, Hillsdale, Kan. Principal Public Schools. 9 
years. 

238. W. P. McMurry, Normal, 111. 

239. E. H. Prindle, Lamed, Kan. 6 years. 

240. *C. H. Rew, Chicago. 8% years. 

241. William J. Simpson, Sigel, 111. 6 years. 

242. Harry A. Smith, Clinton, Wis. 4 years. 

243. *J. N. Wilkinson, Decatur, 111. Principal High School. 10 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. G9 



CLASS OF 1875. 

244. *Margarita McCullough, South Evanston, 111. 9 years. 

245. *Josephine McHugh, Galena, 111. 9 years. 

246. ^Florence Olir, Normal, 111. Teacher in Soldiers' Orphans' Home. 

9 years. 

247. ^Henrietta Watkins, Normal, 111. 2 years. 

248. Mary A. Watkins, Normal, 111. 3 months. 

249. David -Ayres, 734 Forty-Third street, Chicago, 111. 5 years. 

250. *R. L. Barton, Galena. 111. Superintendent City Schools. 8 years. 

251. *A D. Beckhart, Scandia, Kan. Principal Schools. 3 years. 

252. Lewis O. Bryan, Van Buren, Ark. 4 years. 

253. W. T. Crow, Cotton Hill, 111. 

254. *James Ellis Marinette, "Wis. 8 years. 

255. Judd M. Fiske Pecatonica, 111. 6 years.. 

256. *Justin L. Hartwell, Dixon, 111. 1% years. 

257. Josiah P. Hodge, Golconda, 111. % year. 

258. U. Clay McHugh. Died July 11th, 1878. 1% years. 

259. W. S. Mills, Custom House, New York. 7 years. 

260. *James N. Mosher, Kirwin, Kan. Principal Public Schools. 8 

years. 

261. *John L. Shearer, Napa City, Cal. Principal Public Schools. 9 

years. 

262. *Benjamin F. Stocks, Virden, 111. Principal Public Schools. 8 

years. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

203. *Mary L. Bass, Oakland School, Chicago, 111. 8 years. 
264. Louisa C. Larrick. 6 years. 
2(55. Amanda M. Pusey. 7 years. 
'266. *George II. Beatty, Maroa, 111. Principal Public Schools. 7 years. 

267. *D. is. Buterbaugh, Ohio, 111. Principal Public Schools. 6^ years. 

268. *W. II. Chamberlin, Kossville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 7 

years. 

269. A. M. Crawford, Helena, Mon. 2 years. 

270. George W. Dinsinore Died 1SS2. 2 years. 

271. *Lewis C. Dougherty, Minonk, 111. Principal Public Schools. 7% 

years. 

272. *.J. C. Hamia, Columbus, O. High School. -I 1 ., years. 

273. Benjamin S. Hedges. Died 1876. 

274. *Charles L. Howard, St. Louis, Mo. Principal Madison Schools. 

7 years 
27."). * John T. Johnston, Peoria, 111. Principal Ward School. 6 years. 

276. Claudius B. Kinyon, Rock Island. 

277. *Joseph I*' Lyon, Forrest, 111. Principal Public School. 6 years. 

278. *Truman B. Mosher, Rosedale, Kan. Superinteu dent City Schools. 

S years. 



70 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

279. Dewitt C. Tyler, Clifton, Kan. 3 years. 

280. Leroy B. Wood, Piano, 111. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

281. *Mary A. Anderson, Springfield, 111. High School. 7 years. 

282. * Agnes E. Ball, 176 Curl is street, Chicago. Washington School. 

7 years. 

283. *Emma E. Corbett, Milwaukee, Wis 7 years. 

284 Nettie (Cox) Smith, Clienoa, 111. 3 years. 

285 Adeline M. Goodrich, Yellow Creek, 111. 

286. Anna L. (Martin) Ayres, 734, Forty-third street, Chicago. 3 } ears. 

287. *Selina M. (Regan) Hunter, Frankfort Station, 111. 6 years. 

288. *Laura A Varner, Healdsburg, Cal. 6 years. 

289. Wilmas (Varner) Metzger, Healdsburg, Cal. 3 years. 

290. Emily Wing, Jacksonville, 111. 2 years. 

291. Levi D. Berkstresser, Buda, 111. 

292. W. J. Berkstresser, Mt. Carroll, 111. 1 year. 

293. Richard G. Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 2)4 years. 

294. E. R. Faulkner, Frankfort, Kan. 4 years. 

295. *Hiram R. Fowler, Cave-in-Rock, 111. 6 years. 

296. Frank B. Harcourt, No. 7, West Fourteenth street, New York. 2 

years. 

297. George L. Hoffman, Mt. Sterling, 111. 

298. * Albert Snare, Kearney, Neb. 5 years. 

299. *Levi Spencer, Oronogo, Mo Principal Public Schools. 5 years 

300. Edward Swett, 48 Montauk Block, Chicago. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

301. *Mary M. Baird, Mendota, 111. 6 years. 

302. P. Evangeline (Caudy) Mitchell, Areola, 111. 1 year. 
303 Jessie (Dexter) Wilder, Sublette, 111. 1 year. 

304. ^Eugenia Faulkner. 5 years. 

305. *Flora M. Fuller, Huron, Dak. 6 years. 

306. Sarah C. Martin, Wenona, 111. 

307. Ida (Philbrook) Gaston, Normal, 111. 

308. Frances Preston. Died May 3, 1882. 4 years. 

309. Florence A. Richardson. Died May 5th, 1882. 4 years. 

310. *Helen L. Wykoff, Bloomington, 111 5% years. 

311. *Osci J. Bainum, Olney, 111. Principal High School. 6 years. 

312. *John T. Bowles, Metropolis, 111. Principal Public Schools. 3% 

years. 

313. *01iver P. Burger, Quincy, 111. 4 years. 

314. *G. A. Burgess, Monticello, 111. County Superintendent. 6 years. 

315. *A. C. Butler, Beardstown, 111. Principal Public Schools. 6 years. 

316. * Andrew W. Elder, Denver, Colo. Principal Ward School. fy& 

years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVE11SITY. 71 

317. Willis C. Glidden, Beloit, Kan. Taught three years during course. 

318. C G. Laybourn, Creston, la. 2 years. 

319. *Edwin H. Rishel, Selma, Ala. Teacher in Normal School. 6 

years 

320. * William N. Spencer, Carterville, Mo. 4 years. 

321. *George I. Talbot, DeKalb, 111. County Superintendent. 6 years. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

322. * Annette S. Bowman, Normal, 111. Teacher in Illinois State Nor- 

mal University. 5 years. 

323. * Amanda M. Crawford, Bloomington, 111. 3 years. 

324. Mary S. (Cummings) Kirk, Assumption, 111. 1 year. 

325. *Daisy (Hubbard) Carlock, Hudson, 111. Principal Public Schools. 

3 years. 
320. ^Harriet E Morse, Oregon, 111. 5 years. 

327. Nettie (Porter) Powers, Omaha, Neb. 2 years. 

328. *Lizzie Ross, Shelby ville, 111 High School. 5 years. 

329. Julia (Scott) Hunting. 3 years. 

330. Emily A (Sherman) Boyer, Lewistown, 111. 2 years. 

331. * Jennie L. Wood, Magnolia, 111. 5 years. 

332. *E. 11 Boyer, Lewistown, 111. County Superintendent. 5 years. 

333. *Charles R. Cross, Leland, 111. 5 years. 

334. *Silas Y. Gillan, Danville, 111. Principal High School. 5 years. 

335. Horace E. Powers, Omaha, Neb. 

336. *William C Ramsey, Stockton. Cal. Principal Normal Depart 

ment, Business College. 5 years. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

337. *Elizabeth Baumgardner, Apple River, 111. 3 years. 

338. *Helen M. (Baxter) Brakefield, Griggsville, 111. 2 years 

339. *Lillie M. (Brown) Fairchild. 4 years. 

340. May (Hewett) Reeder, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

341. *Helen F. Moore, Decatur, 111. 3 years. 

342. *Isabel Overman, Gardner, 111. 4 years. 

343. *Mary E. (Parker) Bixby, McPnerson, Kan. 3 years. 

344. Grace N. Wheeler, Orlando, Fla. 1 year. 

345. *James VV. Adams, Lexington, 111. Principal Public Schools. 3^ 

years. 

346. *Andrew L. Anderson, Virginia, 111. County Superintendent. 3 

years. 

347. Alpheus E. Dillon, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

348. *James M. Harper, Pontiac, 111. Principal Public Schools. 4 years. 

349. -Woodman R, Marriett, Port Byron. 3 years. 

350. *Carleton E. Webster, Dixon, 111. Principal Public Schools. 4 

years. 

351. Edgar Wyatt. 



72 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



CLASS OF 1881, 

352. *Sarah A. Anderson, Danvers, 111. 3 years. 

353. *Clara A. W. Bowles, Metropolis, 111. 4 years. 

354. *Mary R. Gaston, Astoria, 111. Principal Public Schools. 3 years. 

355. *Addie (Gillan) Estee, Milwaukee, Wis. 2 years. 

356. *Mary J. Gillan, Danville, 111. 3 years. 

357. *Belle Hobbs, Metropolis, 111. 3 years. 

358. Anna B- Knight, Normal, 111. 

359. Helen Middlekauff, Rockforcl, 111. 

360. *Celia S. Mills. 2 years. 

361. *Carrie Rich, Metropolis, 111. 3 years. 

362. *Mary A. Springer, Dakota. 1% years. 

363. *Lizzie P. Swan, Chenoa, 111. 2^ years. 

364. William H. Bean, Macon, 111. 1 year. 

365. *Isaac L Betzer, East Mattoon, 111 Principal Public Schools. 3 

years. 

366. *Elmer E. Brown,Belvidere, 111. Principal Pub. Schools. 3 years. 

367. James B. Estee. Milwaukee, Wis. 1 year. 

368. *G Frank Miner, Nokomis, 111. 3 years. 

369. Wendell F. Puckett, Nora, 111. 

370. *Edward Shannon, Payson, 111. Principal Schools. 3 years. 

371. Elmer E. Shinkle. Died August, 1881. 

372. *John H. Tear, Delavan, 111. Principal Schools. 3 years. 

373. *Nathan T. Veatch, Little Rock, Ark. Principal W r ard School. 3 

years. 

374. *Charles Walter, Alton, 111. 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

375. *Mattie V. Bean. Lincoln, Neb. 1 year. 

376. *Matilda Glanville, Died 1883. 1 year. 

377. *Camilla Jenkins, Butler, 111. 2 years 

378. *Lida A. Kelly, Astoria, 111. 2 years. 

379. *Cora Lurton, Lockport, 111. 2 years. 

380. *Mattie B. Maxwell, Plainfield, 111. 2 years. 

381. *Lillian W. Pillsbury, Belvidere, 111. 2 years 

382. *Mattie L. Powell, Rochelle, III. 2 years. 

383. ^Florence Hubbard Reid, Omaha, Neb. 1 year. 

384. *Louisa M. Scott, Magnolia, 111. 2 years. 

385. *Lettie J. Smiley, Plainfield, 111. 2 years. 

386. *Charles Fordyce, McLean, 111. Principal Schools. 2 years. 

387. *Jessie F. Hannah, Chicago. 1% years. 

388. *James V. McHugh, Minneapolis, Minn. Teacher in High School. 

2 years. 

389. *Murray M. Morrison. Continuing Studies. 1 year. 

390. *George W. Reeder, Rutland, 111. Principal Schools. 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 73 

391. *Milton, R. Regan, Plainnelcl, 111. Prin. Pub. Schools. 2 years. 

392. *Edwin E. Rosenberry, Franklin Grove. Prin. Pub. Schools. 2 

years. 

393. Charles N. Smith, Danville, 111. Paid tuition in full. 

394. *Evens W. Thomas, Boulder, Col. Principal Normal Department, 

State University. 2 years. 

395. *Franklin L. Williams, Pueblo, Col. Principal Ward School. 2 

years. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

396. *Lou M. Allen, DeKalb, 111. 1 year. 

397. *Lincoln I. D. Burr, Kapaa Kanai, H. I. 1 year. 

398. *Mae F. Downey, Tiskilwa, p Ill. 1 year. 

399. *Elizabeth S. Glanville, Sparta, 111. 1 year. 

400. *Nannie R. Gray, Lerna, 111. 1 year. 

401. *Mary E. Hubbard, Hudson, 111. 1 year. 

402. *Caroline A. (Humphrey) Reid, Normal, 111. 4 months. 

403. *Lucy Johnson, Mendota, 111. 1 year. 
404 *Mary E. Kuhn, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

405. *Flora A. Lewis, Franklin Grove, 111. 1 year. 

406. * Alice McCormick, Normal, 111. Assistant State Normal Universi- 

ty. 1 year. 

407. *Martha G. Martin, Shullsburg, Wis. 1 year. 

408. *Hattie Paddock, Mokena, 111. 1 year. 

409. *Ada L Parsons, Marengo, 111. 1 year. 

410. *May M. (Parsons) Glotfelter, Hanover, 111. 1 year. 

411. *Icla M. Porter, Normal, 111. 3^ year. 

412. *Gussie Root, Shawneetown, 111. 1 year. 

413. *Harriet Scott, Pueblo, Colo. 1 year. 

414. *Carrie E. Smith, Pueblo, Colo. 1 year. 

415. *S. Elouise Smith, Gibson, 111. 1 year. 

416. *Mary C. Spottswood, Elida, 111. 1 year. 

417. Walter T. Blake, Chicago, 111. 

418. * Frank Burr, Kapaa Kanai, II. I. 1 year. 

419. * Andrew Engel, Thornton, 111. 1 year. 

420. * John L. Hall, Shipman, 111. Principal Public Schools. L year. 

421. *George Howell, Loda, 111. Principal Public Schools. 1 year. 

422. *J. M. Humer, Danville, 111. Principal Ward School. 1 year. 

423. *John S. Ketterman, Brookville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 1 

year. 

424. William S. Lewis, Decatur, 111. 

425. *Cornelius L. Perry, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

426. Eugene W. Pinkley, Nebraska. 

427. *Rudolph R. Reeder. Principal Grammar Department, Illinois 

State Normal University. 1 year. 

428. *David W. Reid, Champaign, 111. Principal East Side Schools. 1 

year. 



74 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

429. *Edward R. Ristine, Mognolia, 111. Principal Public Schools. 

430. *Fred W. Smedley, El Paso, 111. . Principal West Side School 1 

year. 

431. *Charles H. Tallmadge, Oregon, 111. % year. 

432. *John N. "Wayrnan, Gardner, 111. Principal Pub. Schools. 1 year. 



HIGH-SGHOOL ALUMNI, 



(These persons, except those who graduated also from the Normal Department, 
paid their tuition in full, and are under no obligation to teach.) 



CLASS OP 1865. 

1. Gertrude (Case) Young, Columbus, Ohio. Taught 9 years. 

2. Clara (Fell) Fyffe, Normal, 111. 

3. Charles L. Capen, Bloomington, 111. Lawyer. 

4. Howard C. Crist. Died 1883. 

5. Hosea Howard, St. Louis, Mo. Wabash, St Louis & Pac. R. R. 

6. William|McCambridge, Bloomington, 111. Editor Pantagraph. 

7. Robert McCart, Fort Worth, Texas. Lawyer. 

CLASS OP 1868. 

8. Annie (Edwards) Dougherty, Peoria, 111. Taught \% years. 

9. R. Arthur Edwards. See No. 137. 

CLASS OP 1869. 

10. Gratiot Washburn, New York. Custom House. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

11. Almira A. Bacon. 

12. Nellie (Galusha) Smith, Peoria, 111. Taught 1 year. 

13. William Burry, Chicago, 111. Lawyer. With Isham & Lincoln 

14 .Wm. Duff Haynie, Bloomington, 111. Lawyer. 

15 .Wm. II. Smith, Peoria, 111. Editor Peoria Evening Gall Taught 

4 years ; County Superintendent 6% years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 
16. Alice C. Chase, Chicago. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 75 



CLASS OF 1872. 

17. Chalmers Rayburn, Towanda, 111. Taught o years. 

18. N. B. Reed, Dakota. Lawyer. Taught 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

19. M. Louise Abraham, Chicago, 111. Taught 9 years. 

20. Edmund J. James, Prof, of Political Economy, University of Pa. 

Taught 5 years. 

21. J. Dickey Templeton, Bloomington, 111. National Bank. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

22. Adele (Cook) Sample, Paxton, 111. 

23. I. Eddy Brown See No. 232, 

CLASS OF 1875. 

24. Ann S. Wheaton, Yreka, Cal. Taught 5 years. 

25. Nicholas T. Edwards, Kewanee, 111. Clergyman. Taught 1 year. 
20. Frank AV. Gove, Peoria, 111 Taught 2 years. 

27. Emrick B. Hewett. Died March, 1879. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

28. Arabella D. Loer, Mexico, Mo. 

29. Clias. A. McMurry, Normal, HI. Taught 4 years. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

30. Sarah (Coolidge) White, Springfield, 111. 

31. Jennette Kingsley. Died in Denver, November, 1879 Taught 2 

years. 

32. Sabina F. Mills, El Dorado, Kan. Taught 4 years. 

33. Laura Sudduth, Normal, 111. 

34. Frank C. Blaudin, Streator, 111. Lawyer . 

35. George A. Franklin, Forest City, Iowa Taught 2 years. 

36. Theodore T. Hewett, Forreston, 111. 

CLASS OF 1878 

37. Rachel M. Fell, Normal, 111. Taught 2 years. 

38. Frances Preston. See No. 30S. 

3,9. Annie (Sudduth) Hopper, (Jaleshiirg, 111. 

40. Willis C. (Hidden. See No 317. 

41. Dorus R. Batch, Springfield, 111. Taught l\i years. 
■12, C. O. Layburn. Bee No. 318. 

43,. Theodore W. Peers, Collinsville, 111. Student in State University 
of Michigan. Taught 1 year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



CLASS OF 1879. 

44. Fannie C. Fell, Normal, 111. 

45. Hattie Follette, Normal, 111. 

46. Mary Sudduth, Normal, 111. 

47. Silas Y. Gillan. See No. 334. 

48. Frank B. Harcourt. See No. 296. 

49. Nelson K. McCormick, Normal, 111. 

50. Frank McMurry, Normal, 111." .Taught 3 years. 

51. Oscar McMurry, Normal, 111. Taught 3 years. 

52. Thomas Williams, Marion Centre, Kan. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

53. Helen M. Baxter. See No. 338. 

54. May Hewett. See No. 340. 

55. Alice McCormick, Normal, 111. See No. 406. 

56. Frances Ohr, Normal, 111. Taught 3 years. 

57. Frank Lufkin, Normal, 111. 

58. Herbert McNulta. Midshipman in Mediterranean Squadron. 

59. George K Smith. Kansas. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

60. Elmer E. Brown. See No. 365. 

61. John H. Tear. See No. 371. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

62. B. Bayliss Beecher, Memphis, Tenn. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

63. Mary L Beecher. 

64. Flora A. Lewis. See No. 405. 

65. Dollie A. McGowan, Normal, 111. 

66. Ida M. Porter. See No. 411. 

67. Lilly M. Walker, Lilly, 111. Taught 1 year. 

68 William A. Crawford, 113 Adams street, Chicago, 111 

69 Isaac B. Hammers, Panola, 111. 

70. W. Herbert Higby, Utica, 111. 

71. Edward F. Parr, Springfield, 111. 

72. Frank H. Thorp,|Bloomington, 111. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 77 



ADVERTISEMENT. 



The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of four dis- 
tinct lines of study. 

I. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 

The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity, — it is for this that the University exists, -all the other depart- 
ments were established to assist in doing this work. Nevertheless, the 
other departments will serve well the purpose of those wishing instruc- 
tion in their several fields, even though they have no design to become 
teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teach- 
ing. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three years ; 
yet, if pupils can show by a thorough examination that they are fully 
prepared on any of the studies of the course, they will be excused from 
pursuing those studies. On the other hand, no student will be allowed 
to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain result, no matter 
how much time he may have given to it. 

II. TRAINING WORK. 

This is the strictly professional work of the Normal School, and all 
who graduate from the Normal School must take the full course. But, 
by the recent action of the Board Education, any persons who are 
found to be prepared may take the professional study and practice alone, 
and receive a certificate for work successfully done. 'I his offers to the 
teachers of the State an opportunity for strictly professional improve- 
ment, of which it is hoped many will avail themselves. See also page V 

III. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 

Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry, 
and Mineralogy, are excellent; ahd we now offer them to such as desire 
to make these studies a specialty, at a very small cost. 

IV. MODEL DEPARTMENT. 

This school, in its several Grades, offers great advantages for 
obtaining academic instruction of any grade below that of our best col- 
leges; and it will be observed that the cost of tuition is very reasonable. 
Pupils completing the work of the High School are allowed to graduate 
and receive the formal diploma of the Institution. See page ? 



78 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



CALENDAR FOR 1884-5. 



The School Year of thirty-nine weeks is divided into three 
Terms. 

The First Term of fifteen weeks, begins on Monday, September 
8th, and closes on Thursday, December 18th. Examination at the close 
of the term. Annual contest of the Literary Societies on Wednesday 
evening, December 17th. Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Educa- 
tion on Wednesday, December 17th. 

VACATION OF TWO WEEKS. 

The Second Term begins on Monday, January 5, 1885, and closes 
on Thursday, March 26th. Examination at the end of the term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term begins on Monday, April 6th, and closes on 
Thursday, June 25th. Examination during the last week of the term. 
Class-day exercises of the Senior Class, on the evening of June 24th. 
Annual Meeting of the Board of Education on Wednesday, June 24th. 
Commencement Exercises on Thursday, June 25th. 

VACATION OF TEN WEEKS. 

The New School year opens on Monday, September 7, 1885. 




^.UKoiq. 



BYfeTB 




onnal * University. 



i 




Twenty-Seventh 




ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



OF THE 



ILLINOIS 



TATE 



ORMAL NIVERSITY, 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS 



FOR THE 



Academic Year Ending June 25, 1885, 



BLOOMINGTON, ILL. 

Leader Publishing Company, Printers. 

1885. 




i"iFr! "-'-I'Si' 

*I!!UJ!iiii|rni 



Board of Education 



OF THE 



STATE OF ILLINOIS. 



GEORGE HOVVLAND, A. M., Chicago, President. 

Hon. HENRY RAAB, Springfield, { **$££££*"' 

Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo. 
W. R. SANDHAM, Esq., Toulon. 
ENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq., Decatur. 
THOMAS SLADE, Esq., Normal. 
J. C. KNICKERBOCKER, Esq., Chicago. 
HENRY L. BOLTWOOD. A. M., Evanston. 
A. L. ATWOOD, Esq., Woodhull. 
ISAAC LESEM, Esq., Quincy. 
BENAIAH G. ROOTS, Esq., Tamaroa. 

Rev. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL.D., Princeton. 
PELEG R. WALKER, Esq, Rockford. 
B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 
RUFUS COPE, Esq., Flora. 
Hon. T. F. MITCHELL, Bloomington, Treasurer. 



?n^(o 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Faculty, 



EDWIN C. HEWETT, LL. D., President. 

Professor oi Mental Science and Didactics. 

THOMAS METCALF, A. M, 

Principal Training Teacher. 

ALBERT STETSON, A. M., 

Professor of Language and Reading. 

JOHN W. COOK, A. M., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

henry Mccormick, Ph. d. 

Professor of History and Geography. 

MINOR L. SEYMOUR, 

Professor of Natural Science. 

HERBERT J. BARTON, A. M., 
Professor of Latin and Greek, and Prin. of the High School. 

Mrs. MARTHA D. L. HAYNIE, 

Professor of Modern Languages. 

Miss JULIA E. KENNEDY, 

First Assistant Training Teacher. 

RUDOLPH R. REEDER, 

Second Assistant Training Teacher. 

Miss S. ANNETTE BOWMAN, 
Teacher of Drawing. 

Miss FLORA PENNELL, 

First Assistant, Normal School. 

Miss MARY HARTMANN, 

Second Assistant, Normal School. 

Miss ALICE C. McCORMICK, 

Special Assistant. 












ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 5 






Pupil-Teachers, 

FIRST CLASS, 








PHILBROOK, MAMIE B. 






ADAMS, M. JOICE 


REID, ANNA 






ADAMS, SUE P. 


SALTSMAN, KATIE 






BAKER, SEPTINA 


SAVAGE HELEN 






B1ERB0WER, ELIZABETH 


STEWART, LUCYE. 






BLANCHARD, EVA M. 


TELFORD, EVA G. 






CROW, ADA M. 


TOWN, HARRIET A. 






DEWEY, HELEN A. 


WERLEY, EMMA 






ELLIOTT, AGNES 








FURMAN, LAURA L. 


CATION, ALEXANDER. 






GILDEMEISTER, THEDA 


CLINE, JACOB S. 






GODFREY, DAISY C. 


CREEKMUR. DAVID W. 






GRANT, MAGGIE J. 


FRASER, THORNTON R. 






GRAY, LUCY D. 


GALBREATH, LOUIS H. 






GRAY, RUBY C. 


GOOOH. ARTHUR F. 






GRISWOLD, EMMA C. 


GRAY, DAVID S. 






HEDGES, HATTIE M. 


KARR, LYON 






HUBBARD OLIVE B. 


KELLOGG, JOHN R. 






HURSEY, E. MARGARET 


SMITH, ADNA T. 






McREYNOLDS, STELLA. 


TROWBRIDGE. OLIVER R. 






McVAY, LUELLA 


WILKINSON, JOHN J. 






MAGINNIS, MARY E. 


WILL, THOMAS E. 






MERRILL LYDIA 


YODER, ISAAC H. 






SECOND CLASS. 






BALLER, CORA A. 


PIPER, MARY 






BUSH LUTIEA. 


REID, MARY J. 






CARPENTER, MARY A. 


ROBERTS, TAMA M. 






COLSON, ANNA L. 


SHINN, MARY 






CRIST, MART MA. 


SUMNKR, JESSIE E. 






DENMAN, LUELLA M. 


VICTOR, MAGGIE M. 






DUNCAN, DORA A. 


WILSON, SARAH S. 






GASTON. ANNA C. 








GASTON, FLORENCE M. 


BARTON, FRED. 






GIFFORI), THENA A. 


BRODE, HOWARD S. 






GLIDDEN, OOBA L. 


COMBS, EDWIN S. 






HAKIMS, MATTIE M. 


CREEKMUR, J. W. 






KELLY, MINNIE K. 


GLOTFELTER. JOHN H. 






KIMBALL, MARY L. 


HOLFERTY, GEO. M. 






LISK, EMMA E 


HUGHES. JOHN W. 






MoVAY, FLORENCE 


CNUOKET, ALBERT E. 






MILLER, MARY J. 


MAGERS. SAMUEL D. 






MILLS, HATTIE a. 


METOALF, HARRY C. 






NORTH, LAURA 


SMITH, ALMERSON W. 






OTT, CARRIE C. 


TARBOX, C. S. 






*The First Class of Pupil-Teachers embraces those who have taught successfully for 






three or more terms in the Model Sihool, rarely in the Normal : the Second Class, those 






who liavi- taught two terms; and the Third Class those who have taught less than two 






terms. In a few instances, those who have presented approved daily comments on a term's 






observation of others' teaching are credited under this head. 











ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



THIRD CLASS, 



BABCOCK, LOUISA L. 
BATCHELDER, M. JANE 
BERRY AVIS 
BURKHOLDER ZILLAH 
CRABS, SARAH J. 
ETRIOK, MOLLIE A. 
GIBSON, LIZZIE L. 
GOODE, CARRIE 8. 
GOODE, JENNIE A. 
KELLEY ELLA 
LEUTWILER, ROSA A. 
LORD, MARY F. 
McINTYRE, NELLIE L. 
MAUOK, K. GRACE. 
MILES, AMELIA R. 
PEETZ, LUCY S. 
PIETON, ANNA. 
SAVAGE, ELIZA 1 ETH L. 
SMITH, ANNA M. 
SMITH, FLORA B. 
SMITH. MINNIE E 
STEVENS, JOSEPHINE 
STEWART. AGNES E. 
STIPP, JENNIK M. 
WALLACE, JULIET A 
WHEATLEY, EMMA. 



COLEMAN, MATTHEW G. 
CRANE, FRANCIS M. 
DkWOLF, FRANK L. 
DUNBAR, MOSES B. 
FRITTER, ENOCH A. 
GREABEIEL, JOSEPH W. 
HART, CHAS. W. 
HOLFERTY, JOSEPH M. 
KASBEER, JOAB R. 
KENSIL, HIRAM S. 
McCARREL, HANAN 
MIDDLETON, ANTHONY 
MINER, WILLIAM 
MOORE, THOMAS 0. 
RHOTON, LEWIS 
ROWSON, WM. J. 
SMITH. EDMUND B. 
SPELLMAN, ELBRIDGEN. 
WATT, CHARLES F.- 
WATT, CLARENCE H. 
WHITTAKER, KEENAN G. 
ZOLL, EDWARD C. 



SUMMARY. 



First Class, 
Second Class, - 
Third Class, 



44 
48 



Total number of Pupil-Teachers, 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 7 


Students 






SENIOR CLASS. 




NAMES. 




RESIDENCES. 


Adams, M. Joice 


. 


Normal, McLean 


Adams, Sue P. 






«( H 


Blanchard, Eva M. 








Mendota, LaSalle 


Dewey, Helen A. 






. 


Aurora, Kane 


Elliott, Agnes 








Peotone, Will 


Grand, Maggie J. 








Sunny Hill, Henry 


Gray, Ruby C. . 








Normal, McLean 


Hubbard, Olive B. . 






. 


ElPaso, Woodford 


McVay, Luella . 








Clinton, De Wilt 


Reid, Anna . 






. 


. Amboy, Lee 


Saltsman, Katie 








Bloomington, McLean 


Savage, Helen E. 








Lockport, Will 


Stewart, Lucy E. 








Philo, Champaign 


Wesley, Emma 








LaSalle, LaSalle 


Cation, Alexander 






, 


Eugene, Knox 


Fraser, Thornton R. 








Plainfield, Will 


Galbreath, Louis H. 








. Ashmore, Coles 


Glotfelter, John H. 






. 


Arming ton, Tazewell 


Howard, Charles L. 








Towanda, McLean 


Karr, Lyon . 








. Hey worth, McLea7i 


Kellogg, John R. 








. Maywood, Cook 


McMurray, Thomas B. 






. 


. Auburn, Sangamon 


Mountjoy, John C. 








. Atlanta, Logan 


Tarbox, Cornelius S. 






. 


. Bath, Maine 


Trowbridge, Oliver R. 








Ludlow, Champaign 


Wilkinson, John J. . 






. 


Argenta, Macon 


Will, Thomas E, 








Roanoke, Woodford 


Yoder, Isaac H. 




. 


Normal, McLean 


Seniors, 


• 


28 


Classification — T 


he Senior Class includes those who grad- 


uated this year. The M 


iddle Class includes 


under-graduates who 


have finished more than 


one year's study ; Section A have accom- 


plished more than two 


year's work ; Section 


B just two years, and 


Section C less than twc 


>. The Junior includ< 


2S students who have 


done one years work o 


r less ; Section A have 


done just one year's 


work; Section B, the wc 


rk of two terms, and Section C, a less amount. 


N. B.— The name of 


no student appears in 


the Catalogue unless 


he has been in school at 


least four weeks of the current year. 



8 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 




MIDDLE C 


A. 




SECTION 


NAMES. 






RESIDENCES. 


Crow, Ada M. 






Cotto?i Hill, Sangamon 


Furman, Laura L. 




. 


Normal, McLean 


Gildemeister, Theda 




• 


Bunker Hill, Macoupi?i 


Gray, Lucy D. . 






Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 


Hester, Carrie B. 






Centralia, Marion 


Hursey, E. Margaret 






Normal, McLean 


Kelly, Minnie B. 






Table Grove, Fulton 


Kimball, Mary L. 




. 


Normal, McLean 


Shinn, May . 






Cable, Mercer 


Bishop, James A. 






Lebanon, St. Clair 


Brode, Howard S. . 






Jhida, Bureau 


Creekmur, David W. . 






Tower Hill, Shelby 


Creekmur, John W. 






. Tower Hill, Shelby 


Hieronymus, Robert E. 






Armington, Tazewell 


Middleton, Anthony 






Tower Hill, Shelby 


Smith, Edmund B 






. J ana, Christian 


SECTION 


B. 



Baker, Septina 
Bailer, Cora A. . 
Colson, Anna L. 
McVay, Florence 
Marrow, Olive S. 
Mauck, K. Grace 
Mills, Hattie A. 
Telford, Eva G. 

Gray, David S. 
Hughes, John W. 
Knuckey, Albert E. 
Magners, Samuel D. 
Watt, Clarence H. 



Batchelder, N. Jane 
Bean, Lizzie F. 
Bellows, S. Adda . 
Berry, Avis 
Bierbower, Elizabeth 
Bishop, Becca . 
Burkholder, Zillah M. 



SECTION C. 



Tuscola, Douglas 
. Bloomington l McIa an 

Plainview, Will 

Clinton, I) c Witt 

Galcsburg, Knox 

Naples, Scott 

Normal, McLean 

. Salon, Marion 

Galena, Jo Daviess 
Hammond, Moultrie 
Scales Mound, Jo D, 

Allamont, Effingham 
Henry, Marshall 



. Warren sburg, Macon 

Maroa, Macon 

Hai"vard, Mc Henry 

Plymouth, Hancock 

Arrozvsmith, McLean 
To'cvanda, McLean 
Roanoke, Woodford 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 9 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Bush, Carrie L. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Bush, Lutie A. 


Normal, McLean 


Carpenter, Mary A. . 


Champaign, Champaign 


Crist, Martha 


Bloomington, McLean 


Denman, Luella M. . 


Oak Grove, McLean 


Duncan, Dora A. 


Blandinsville, McDonough 


Etrick, Moilie A. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


Gaston, Florence M. 


Normal, McLean 


Gifford, Parthena A. 


Morris, Grundy 


Glidden, Cora L. 


DeKalb, DeKalb 


Godfrey, Daisy C. 


Lemont, Cook 


Goode, Carrie B. 


Harristown, Macon 


Griswold, Emma C. 


Plymouth, Hancock 


Hammers, Elizabeth 


Secor, Woodford 


Hedges, Hattie M. . 


. Eureka, Woodford 


Hunter, Mary L. 


Calhoun, Richland 


Leutwiler, Rosa A. . 


Alhambra, Madison 


Lisk, Emma E. . 


. Peoria, Peoria 


Lord, Mary F. 


Normal, McLean 


Maginnis, Mary E. 


Rutland, Marshall 


Merrill, Lydia 


Astoria, Fulton 


Miller, Rosa B. . 


. Pana, Christian 


Neil, Jennie B. 


Macon, Macon 


Ott, Carrie C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Pieton, Annie 


Campus, Livingston 


Piper, Mary 


Charleston, Coles 


Reid, Mary J. 


Murrayville, Morgan 


Roberts, Tama M. 


"Gibson City, Ford 


Rutledge, Cyntha A. 


. Empire Station, McLean 


Savage, Elizabeth L. 


Virginia, Cass 


Smith, Anna M. 


. . . Pana, Christian 


Smith, Carrie V. 


Pana, Christian 


Smith, Flora B. 


Cerro Gordo, Piatt 


Smith, Florence L. 


. Farmer City, McLean 


Smith, Minnie E. 


. Amboy, Lee 


Stewart, Agnes E. 


Philo, Champaign 


Town, Harriett A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Victor, Maggie W. 


Normal, McLean 


Wallace, Juliet A. 


Chicago, Cook 


Wheatley, Emma 


Du Quoin, Perry 


Bailey, John S. 


Sugar Grove, Indiana 


Barton, Fred 


Summer Hill, Pike 


Cline, Jacob S. 


. Say brook, McLean 


Coleman, Matthew G. . 


Danville, Vermilion 









IO ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




NAMES. RESIDENCES. 




Combs, Edwin S. . . . Fountain Grove, Hancock 




Crane, Francis M. Griggsville, Pike 




Diller, Joseph W. ..... Rutland, La Salle 




*Dysinger, Lewis N. . . . . Tiskilwa, Bureau 




Fritter, Enoch A. . . . . Shelbyville, Shelby 




Gooch, Arthur F. .... Delavan, Tazewell 




Hart, Charles W. ..... Moawequa, Shelby 




Holferty, George M. . . * Eureka, Woodford 




Holferty, Joseph M. . . . . . Eureka, Woodford 




Kasbeer, Joab R. ..... Ohio, Bureau 




Kilbride, Thomas M. .... Havana, Mason 




McCarrel, Hanan. .... Atlanta, Logan 




Miner, William, .... Stewardson, Shelby 




Moore, Thomas O. . . . . Lostant, La Salle 




Norvell, Louis P. . . . . Danville, Vermilion 




Rhoton, Lewis .... Bloomington, McLean 




Rowson, William J. . . . . Richmond, Mc Henry 




Smith, Adna T. . . . . . . Toulon, Stark 




Smith, Almeron W. . . . . . Pana, Christian 




Snapp, George N. .... Cerro Gordo, Piatt 




Spellman, Elbridge N. Henry, Marshall 




Warner, Edwin C. . . . . Elba Centre, Knox 




White, John A. Blandinsville, McDonough 




Whittaker, Keenan G. . . . . Roanoke, Woodford 




Young, Albert ...... Cisco, Piatt 




Zoll, Edward C. . . . . . . Ipava, Fulton 




Middle Class, ...... 107 




JUNIOR CLASS. 




SECTION A- 




Burlingame, Carrie M. Delavan, Tazewell 




Casselberry, Illinois . . . Nokomis, Montgomery 




Chandler, Fannie M. . . . . Galena, Jo Daviess 




Clark, Lulu ..... Olney, Richland 




Crabs, Sarah J. ..... Hamlet, Mercer 




Deck, Kittie A. . . . . . Fisher, Champaign 




Eustice, Sarah A. . . . . Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 




*These names marked with a star are names of persons who have 




given their pledge of intention to teach, and are pursuing the regu- 




lar Normal course ; but, by reason of residence in McLean county, or 




wishing to be free to teach in other States, or because not of legal 




age, they have not been admitted to the Normal School as State ben- 




eficiaries. They pay tuition as model students, at the rate of thirty 




dollars a year. 









ILLINOIS NOR 


MAL UNIVERSITY. 11 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Ferris, Ella M. 


Capron, Boone 


Goode, Jennie A. 


Harristown, Macon 


Harris, Mattie M. 


Danvers, McLean 


Heaney, Alice A. 


Saxon, Henry 


Heaney, Mary 


. Saxon, Henry 


*Hubbard,HonorA. . 


. Hudson, McLean 


Hunter, Nettie S. . 


Calhoun, Richland 


Lee, Dora 


Shabonier, Fayette 


*Lenze, Bertha 


Bloomington, McLean 


*Loudon, Jennette M, 


Bloomington, McLean 


McGill, Sarah A. . 


Gridley P. O., Livingston 


Mclntire, Nellie L. 


. Neponset, Bureau 


Miles, Amelia R. . 


. Virginia, Cass 


Morse, Helen S. 


Shawneetown, Gallatin 


Munroe, Lydia I. . 


Peru, La Salle 


*Patterson, Mattie 


Heyworth, McLean 


Peairs, Mary J. 


Normal, McLean 


Peetz, Lucy S. 


Rock Island, Rock Island 


Philbrook, Cora 


Normal, McLean 


Philbrook, Mamie B. . 


. Normal, McLean 


Reed, Ella M. 


. Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Shinkle, Abbie L. 


. Normul, McLean 


Smith, Frances 


Gridley P. O., Livingston 


Stillwell, Louis C. 


. Lostant, La Salle 


Strawn, Hattie 


Odell, Livingston 


^Sutherland, Alice M. 


. Holder, McLean 


Wilson, Sarah S. . 


Green Valley, lazewell 


Anderson, Christian O, 


Vallers, Minnesota 


Cushman, Burritt A. 


Urbana, Champaign 


Decker, Henry A. 


Oskaloosa, Kansas 


De Wolf, Frank L. 


Kingston, DeKalb 


Galbraith, William J. 


Atwater, Macoupin 


McBride, Walter D. 


Time, Pike 


Metcalf, Harry C. 


, . Normal, McLean 


Needham, Elijah . 


. Virgi?iia,Gass 


*Porter, Walter G. . 


. Normal, McLean 


Replogle, Benjamin F. 


Gerro Gordo, Piatt 


Utz, William C. 


George tozvn, Indiana 


Watt, Charles F. . 


. Armington, Tazewell 


Williams, Thomas B. 


Tuscola, Douglas 


SECT 


"ION B. 


Allen, Emma C. 


Peoria, Peoria 


Babcock, Louise L. 


Watertown, Rock Island 


Bailer, Fannie I. 


Bloomington, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Benson, Annie L. . 
Bigham, M. Kate 
Bradford, Julia A. . 
Bristol, Luella P. 
Brown, Maggie H. 
Buckley, Jessie F. 
Canfield, Alice B. . 
Carrier, Lillian M. 
Coffey, Mary E. 
Combes, Maggie M. 
*Corson, Sue E. 
Cullinan, Ellen 
Davis, Parmelia C. 
Durkee, Edna L. 
Edmunds, Abbie, 
*Elkins, Ida L. 
*Fisher, Alfaretta 
Foley, N. Lee 
Garrison, Ella . 
Gaston, Anna C. . 
Gibson, Lizzie L. 
Griffith, Minnie . 
Hedden, Etta S. 
Henning, Nettie 
Hornback, Abbie 
Hughes, Susie A. 
Hunt, Callie F. V. . 
Hyatt, A. Ella . 
Jennings, Aldie 
Johnston, Cora M. 
Jones, Elizabeth . 
Juzi, Gertrude, 
Ketterman, Jennie 
Killam, Rosetta M. 
Kitchell, Clara B. . 
*Knapp, Addie O. 
*Knapp, Hattie S. . 
*Knapp, Laura E. 
Langford, Blanch M. 
Leonard, Hannah S. 
Lowry, Anice I. . 
McElroy, Elizabeth K 
McReynolds, Stella 
Milligan, Fannie C. A. 
Miner, Nora 
^Moloney, Kate C. . 



RESIDENCES. 

Bushnell, McDonough 

Chatsworth, Livingston 

. Wood/awn, Jefferson 

Plainfield, Will 

Pawnee, Sangamon 

Streator, LaSalle 

Morrison, Whiteside 

Chillicothe, Peoria 

Elgin, Kane 

Lynnsville, Morgan 

Normal McLean 

Dillon, Tazewell 

. Elizabeth, Jo Dav iess 

. Pontiac, Livingston 

Disco, Hancock 

Vienna, Johnson 

. ' Normal, McLean 

Littleton, Schuyler 

Bedford, Pike 

Normal, McLean 

B landinsville , McDonough 

Bellamy, Missouri 

Collinsville, Madison 

Weston, McLean 

Greenview, Menard 

Astoria, Fulton 

Middle ton, Menard 

Sidney, Champaign 

Tonica, LaSalle 

. Hudson, McLean 

Gibson, Champaign 

Virginia, Cass 

Shannon, Carroll 

Tower Hill, Shelby 

. Heyworth, McLean 

Saybrook, McLean 



Shabbona, DeRalb 

Tremo?it, Tazewell 

Milledgeville, Carroll 

. Roseville, Warren 

Normal, McLean 

Rossville, Vermillion 

Stewardson, Shelby 

Bloomington, McLean 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



13 



NAMES. 

Montgomery, Jane C. 
Montgomery, Margaret, 
*Mowrer, Mary E. 
Murray, Anna B. 
North, Laura 
Patten, Mary L. 
Patterson, Harriet R. . 
Putnam, Helen S. 
Rebman, M. Emma 
*Rodman, Josephine. 
Rowan, Cora 
Ruhl, Clara B. . 
Ryan, Kate 
Seely, Emma J. 
Sekinger, Joanna . 
Shardon, Lucy C. 
Shoemaker, Sophia M. 
Stetson, Lillian M. 
Stevens, I. Josephine 
Stipp, Jennie M. 
Sumner, Jessie E. 
Syfert, Mary I, 

^Trimmer, Etta J. 
Walker, Sallie B, 
Ward, Eva, 
Webb, Charlotte B. 
Webster, Rhoda L. 
West, Hattie . 
Wilson, Maggie P. 
Wilson, Sarah A. 
Wirt, Annie 
Wyatt, Lula R. 

Baker, James T. . 
Baker, John W. 
Baker, George B. McC. 
Benedict, Edwin W. 
Brown, William N. 
*Buck, Lemuel F. 
*Burns, James 
Carper, Daniel W. 
Cass, Sherman 
Churchill, Harvey W. 
Foster, Edwin G. 
Freed, John K. 



RESIDENCES. 

Pay son, Adams 

Rockford, Winnebago 

Osman, McLean 

Gilson. Knox 

Kappa, Woodford 

DeKalb, DeKalb 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Dewey, Champaign 

Vienna, Johnson 

Saybrook, McLean 

. Eureka, Woodford 

. Topeka, Mason 

Gaetena, JoDaviess 

Neponset, Bureau 

Vandalia, Fayette 

Hillsboro, Montgomery 

Biggsville, Henderson 

. Normal, McLean 

Sprind field, Sangamon 

. Princeton, Bureau 

Bloomington, McLean 

Peoria, Peoria. 

Hudson, McLean 

Lilly, Tazewell 

Jacksonville, Morgan 

Bloomington, McLean 

El Paso, Woodford 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

. Loda, Lroquois 

Appaloose, Hancock 

Ellsworth, McLean 

Buckley, Lroquois 

Stone's Prairie, Adams 

McLean, McLean 

Dexter, Effingham 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Oconee Shelby 

. Moewequa, Shelby 

Hudson, McLean 

Seymour, Champaign 

Eilhian, Vermilio?i 

DeLand, Piatt 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

Oregon, Ogle 





14 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Goodwin, Arthur F. 


Moewequa, Shelby 


Greabeiel Joseph W. 


Panola, Woodford 


Hall, Jay Cabe . 


Masco utah, St. Clair 


Hoff, George S. 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Johnston, Lee G. 


Champaign, Champaign 


Kelley, Watson N. 


Walnut, Bureau 


Kensil, Hiram S. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


King, Frank E. 


Whitehall, Greene 


King, Willard E. 


Pana, Christian 


Kring, William H. 


Kappa, Woodford 


Kyle, Julius S. 


Highland, Madison 


Moore, Jefferson 


Lertzburg, St. Clair 


Morrison, William J. 


one, Will 


Nixon, Geo. M. . 


Marissa, V. Clair 


Peak, Giles M. 


Winchester, Scott 


Shleich, Jacob E. 


. i , Fulton 


Skinner, Albert, 


Norma/, McLean 


Snapp, Franklin J. 


. Shelbyville, Shelby 


Strong, }. Arthur . 


PoscrMe, Warren 


HVaddle, Herbert C. . 


'iti', M Lean 


Watkins, Amos, 


Dixon, Lee 


Wildy, Frank, 


Li Si. Clair 


Winsor, John 


Parn, (Hon 


SECTION C 


Armstrong, Fannie F. 


Chandlenitle, Cass 


Baker, Erne E. 


Dwight, Livingston 


Bane, Mary. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


*Bane, Susan E. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Barton, Mary M. 


. Sparland, Marshall 


*Bay, Clara E. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


*Benson, Lucy A. . 


Colfax, McLean 


*Berryman, Emma S. . 


. Hudson, McLean 


*Biggs, Mollie L. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Bishop, Clara B. 


J iper City, Pord 


Blackburn, Alice E. 


Henry, Marshall 


Blair, Columbia 


Moa kinan . Tazewell 


Bobbitt, Ada L. 


Clayton, Adams 


Boothe, Alice V. 


Harris, Piatt 


Boyer, Sarah J. 


. Praia, Pulton 


Briggs, Jennie L. 


. Minicr, Tazewell 


Brooks, Alta 


Mor^ce qua, Shelby 


Broyhill, Ada C. 


Trcmonl, Tazc 


Buckley, Hattie S. 


Streator, LaSalle 







ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 1 5 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Burris, Sarah R. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


Calkins, Sarah B. 


Deer Park, LaSall e 


Campbell, Mary 


. Delavan, Tazewel 


*Campbell, Mary J. 


. Biggsville, Henderson 


Caughey, Margare 1 ", 


Coal Valley* Rock Island 


Cherry, Emma 


Virginia, Cass 


Clark, Alice M. 


Plainfield y Will 


*Conklin, Emma j. 


. Colfax, McLean 


Coon, Emma.M. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Correll, Kate L. 


, Peoria, Peoria 


Crocker, Alice M. 


Assumption, Christian 


Crose, Alice 


Tozaanda, McLean 


Cruse, Etta 


Patoka, Marion 


Curtiss, Maggie 


. Nora, Jo Daviess 


Daugherty, Ellen E. 


Wenona, Marshall 


Dayis, Martha B. 


Bloomington, McLea?i 


*Deane, Martha B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Denny, Arretta J. 


Tremo?it, Tazewell 


Denny, Effie A. 


<« (< 


Devereux, Stella A. 


Plainfield, Will 


*Dolan, Josephine M. . 


. Bloomington, McLean 


*Donnelly, May L. 


. McLean, McLean 


Drew, Lizzie 


Dixon, Lee 


*Dunlap, Elizabeth M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Durham, Iva M. 


. Roscoe, Dakota 


Dyer, Ida L. 


Atlanta, Logan 


Farrell, Catherine H. 


LaSalle, L^aSalle 


Flemming, Emma V. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Freitag, Lucy A. 


. Minicx, Tazewell 


Frost, Margaret E. 


. Oneida, Knox 


Gard, Linnie M. 


Barry, Pike 


Gaulter, Tillie 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Gehrig, Anna M" 


Alhambra, Madison 


Gibler, Ada L. 


Xortnal, McLean 


Given, Mary A. 


. Weldon.De Witt 


Glotfelter, Anna C. 


Armington, Tazewell 


Gray, Ida B. 


Nokoniis, Montgomery 


Gray, Rosella 


" " 


Greene, May . 


. St. Lottie, Missouri 


Griftin, Alice L. 


. Galesville, Halt 


*Guthrie, Mina 


Normal, McLean 


Harding, Eliza H. 


Ashland, ( ass 


Hart, Anna B. 


Buckley Iroquois 


Harvey, Ella M. 


Diona, Coles 


I Iaynts, Leta E. 


Ponliac, Livingston 







16 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


*Hays, Mattie 


Fithian, Vermilion 


Henneigh, Bella C. 


.Fisher, Champaign 


*Hiett, Minnie E. . 


Saybrook, McLean 


Higginson, Pamelia E. 


Philadelphia, Cass 


Hill, Anna 


. Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Himmelrick, Minnie 


IVenona, Marshall 


Hull, Ida M 


. Stone's Prairie, Adams 


Hull, Mamie A. 


Wenona, LaSalle 


Hulvey, Carrie J. 


Lewiston, Fulton 


Jennings, Mary F. . 


Beecher City Effingham 


Johnson, Ada D. . . 


Rockford, Winnebago 


Jones, Julia M. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Kelley, Ella .... 


Normal, McLean 


Kleinan, Lena M. 


. Flanagan, Livingston 


*Koester, Huldah 


Bloomington, McLean 


Kohl, Mary L. 


. Belleville, St. Clair 


Kuenster, Minnie D. 


Waterloo, Monroe 


*Lanfear, Ella 


Cropsey, McLean 


Lindley, Ella M. . 


Shirley, McLean 


Locher, Fannie T. 


Cerro Gordo, Piatt 


McCafTery, Katie L. 


Buckingham, Kankakee 


McHaney, Maud 


Paloka, Marion 


McKee, Maggie B. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Magner, Maggie 


Wilmington, Will 


Mahoney, Margaret A. 


Chicago, Cook 


Mickens, Lissie 


Towanda, McLean 


Miller, Alice B. 


Chatsuorth, Livingston 


Miller, Emma 


Not mal % McLi an 


Miller, Emma A. , 


Homer, Champaign 


Morrison, Kate C. 


Mites, Macoupin 


Neal, Ida B. . 


Seymour, Champaign 


Needham, Cecelia . 1 


I 'irginia, Cass 


Neely, Maggie J. . 


Rutland, Marshall 


Nelson, Lizzie M. . 


. Champaign, Champ \ 


Nofsinger, Mary A. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


, Norvell, Lizzie S. 


Dan i ■' -. Vet milt 


1 Olmsted, Bessie O. 


. Henry % Marshall 


Osborn, Hattie K. 


. Seymour, Champaig 


*Patton, Edna 


Heyworlh t McLean 


Pennell, Elsie J. 


Shelhyvilte, Shelby 


Porter, Lou. .... 


. Kappa, Woodford 


Ramsey, Olive 


Henry, Marshall 


Reading, Alta, A. . 


Richmond, Mr Henry 


Reid, Ellen 


Amboy, Lee 


Replogle, Lucinda . , 


Cerro Got do, Piatt 


» 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 17 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Riddell, Nettie 


. Millersburg, Mercer 


Rogers, Jennie M. 


Macon, Macon 


Root, Desdemona 


Knoxville, Knox 


Root, Grace E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


*Root, Maud 


« (« 


Rosier, Esther D. . 


West Union, Iowa 


Rosier, Ida E. 


<« «< 


Rosier, Myrta B. 


<« <( 


Scott, Lola L. 


Centralia, Marion 


Shellenberger, E. . 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


*Shelton, Anna L. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Shure, Nora M. 


. Elgin, Kane 


Shurtz, Kate 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Simonson, S. Elizabeth 


Wenona, Marshall 


Smith, Mary E. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


*Stewart, May E. . 


Cropsey, McLean 


Swaim, Lena B. 


Virginia, Cass 


*Terpening, Jessie E. 


Cropsey, McLean 


*Thomas, Jennie A. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Thompson, Lizzie M. 


Rutland, La Salle 


Trigger, Phoebe 


. Loda, Ford 


Vance, Orrie J. 


. Farmer City, De Witt 


*Victor, Mattie W. . 


Normal, JMcLean 


Walker, Ella 


Forest City, Mason 


Walker, Maggie S. . 


Seymour, Champaign 


Wallace, Laurabel 


C/'oliet, Will 


Wanser, Addie 


Minder, Tazewell 


Ward, Eva 


Jacksonville, Morgan 


Ward, Mary L. . 


. Henry, Marshall 


Warner, Ella A. 


Foosland, Champaign 


Waters, Ella J. . 


Table Grove, McDonough 


*Wilson, Minnie B. . 


Bloomington, Me Lean 


Winter, Jennie F. 


Maiden, Bun au 


Witte, Josepha H. E. 


CarHnville, Macoupin 


Wood, Anilora V. 


Hopedale, Tazewell 


Yerion, Hattie M. 


See or, Woodford 


Yerion, Jennie B. 


<t 11 


Young, Helen A. 


Morris, While side 


Arnold, Henry S. . 


Lanark, Carroll 


Baird, Frank C. 


Urbana, Champaign 


Bantz, Henry, 


Lewistown, Fulton 


Bentley, Layton C. 


Murdoch, Douglas 


IWrryman, Robert W. 


Hudson, McLean 


Billings, Junius S. 


Murray sville, Morgan 



i8 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Blaker, Joseph A. 
Bonebreak, Edgar 
Burgess, Washington M. 
Coe, Curtis P. 
Cooper, Everett J. 
Cruit, Virgil B. 
Dunlevy, Charles E. 
Ferre, Lucien A. . 
Ferris, William H. 
Fisett, Rush L. . 
Freeman, Charles W. 
Gardner, Harry 
Garver, Edward E. 
Goodheart, John W. 
Goodwin, Charles W. . 
Griffin, George W. 
Hermance, Frank A. 
Hoffa, John 

Hutchinson, Thomas S. 
Kelly, Nathan 
Ketterman, Daniel B. 
Kimler, Evan M. . 
Kloutz, Jacob B. 
Knight, John 
Lawton,J. Wilber 
Lindsey, Charles . 
*Lock, Orson 
Luzader, William A. 
McDermith, James E. 
McKown, Isaac N. 
McNutt, Joseph G. . 
Mangold, Herman U. 
Martin, Harvey J. 
*Murdey, J. Henry 
Parker, Arthur M. 
Phalen, Michael 
Pumpelly, George T. 
Radebaugh, William . 
Rush, Jacob 
Severy, Ernest 
Shirk, John H. 
Skinner, William H. . 
Smith, William E. 
Stetson, Will . 
Thurston, I. Peter 



RESIDENCES. 

St. Joseph, Champaign 

Bismark, Vermilion 

Summum, Fnlton 

Bloomington, McLean 

Martinville, Clark 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

ElPaso, Woodford 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Capron, Boone 

Table Grove, Fulton 

, Greenup, Cumberland 

Mattoon, Coles 

. Be Land, Piatt 

Bloomington, McLean 

Moaiuequa, Shelby 

Strasburg, Shelby 

Genoa Junction, Wisconsin 

Forreston, Ogle 

Compton, Lee 

Pittsfield, Pike 

Shannon, Carroll 

Eugene, Knox 

McConnelPs Grove, Stephenson 

Stone's Prairie, Adams 

Paris, Edgar 

. Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Barry, Pike 

Pana, Christian 

Tower Hill, Shelby 

Bowensburg, Hancock 

Newman, Douglas 

Rossville, Vermilion 

Decatur, Macon 

Ballard, McLean 

Parkersburg, Richla?id 

White Heath, Piatt 

Atlanta, Logan 

Danville, Vermilion 

McConneirs Grove, Stephenson 

Danforth, Iroquois 

Shannon, Carroll 

, Somerton, Ohio 

Toledo, Cumberland 

. Normal, Mcl^ean 

Elmwood, Peoria 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



19 



NAMES. 

Tohill, Noah M. 
Travis, Otis D. , 
Underwood, Robert L. 
Villars, George B. 
Weygandt, George P. 
Wishall, John B. 

Junior Class, . 



RESIDENCES. 

Flat Rock, Crawford 

Pairbury, Livingston 

. Barry, Pike 

Catlin, Vermilion 

Millstadt, St. Clair 

White Heath, Piatt 

367 



Senior Class, 
Middle Class, 
Junior Class, 



SUMMARY, 



28 
106 
367 



Total in Normal Department, 



501 




20 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




• 

High School, 


Students in this School pay a tuition fee of thirty dollars a year. 


Adams, M. Joice 


SENIOR CLASS. 


Normal, McLean 


Elder, Robert H. 


<« c« 


Loehr, Harry M. 

NAMES. 


B/oomington, " 


UNDER GRADUATES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Allison, Emma D. 


. Cove/, McLean 


Bailey, Hattie 


. Pano/a, Woodford. 


Boner, Hattie 


.< <« 


Boner, Lizzie, 


« it 
. . , . 


Cheney, Fannie B. 


. B/ooming/on, McLean 


Chittick, Letitia M 


Virginia, Cass 


Coble, Annie L. 


E/hworth, McLean 


Cook, Josephine L 


Norma/, McLean 


Cook, Lillie E. 


. Hampton, Rock Ls/and 


Coolidge, Lucy 


B/oomington, McLean 


Coons, Clarissa 


EUswor/h, McLean 


Dalton, Lucy 


. Btootni?ig/on, McLean 


Davis, Helen L. 


Norma/, " 


Dillon, Jessie M. 


" " 


Ehresman, Kate . 


.Deer Creek, Tazewe// 


Ehresman, Mary E 


(< << << 


Etrick, Amanda . 


Norma/, McLean 


Evoy, Mary A. 


B/oomington, " 


Ewing, Nellie 


<< << 


Fell, Mamie L. 


Norma/, " 


Fitzgerald, Ella M. 


Pon/iac, Livingston 







ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 




NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 




Fitzwilliam, Annie B. 


Bloomington, McLean 




Fraser, Clarabel 


, Plainfteld, Will 




Gates, Florence L. 


Peotone, Will 




Glidden, Bertha M. . . 


DeKalb, DeKalb 




Gray, Sadie J. 


Ml. Vernon, Jefferson 




Harding, Eliza H. 


Ashland, Cass 




Harris, Mamie B. . 


Bloomington, McLean 




Harwood, Clara B. 


a a 




Hill, Daisy D. 


(( (( 




Johnston, Ada E. 


Dewey, Champaign 




Johnston, Jessie L. 


Champaign, " 




Lipscomb, Mary L.' 


. Bloomington, McLean 




McClave, Sybil G. . 


Buckley, Iroquois 




McCulloch, Esther M. . 


Paris, Edgar 




McCurdy, Laura 


Bloomington, McLean 




McEwen, Annie L. 


DeKalb, DeKalb 




McMurry, Charlotte 


Normal, McLean 




McNaught, Fanny 


(« <« 




Mathis, Thelia J. 


Philadelphia, Cass 




Orndorff, Estelle M. 


Delav an, Tazewell 




Philbrook, Cora . 


Normal, McLean 




Pierce, Nellie G. 


Todd's Point, Shelby 




Rowell, Cora M. 


. . . Bloomington, McLean 




Sattley, Olive 


Taylorville, Christian 




Scott, Harriet 


Pecatonica, Winnebago 




Scaggs, Montana 


Ellsworth, McLean 




Smith, Kate E. 


Normal, 




Stetson, Lillie M. 


« « 




Stevenson, Annie M. 


Bloomington, " 




Tallyn, Irene 


Benson, Woodford 




Taylor, Lilla 


Normal, McLean 




Tryner, Alice F.. 


Bloomington, " 




Young, Maude 


" " 




Younger, Nellie 


Be?tson, Woodford 




Adams, William . 


Normal, McLean 




Allin, Luman D. 


Bloomington, " 




Augustine, Archie M. . 


Normal, " 




Bailey, James S. 


Sugar Grove, Indiana 




Baird, Walter M. 


Pierre, Dakota 




Barber, Adelbert F. 


, . Gardner, Grundy 




Barker, Alfred 


Bloomington, McLean 




Beath, Kern 


it «« 




Bittner, Samuel C. 


Newburg, Penn. 




Bohrer, Jacob A. 


Normal, McLean 




Bright, John H. 


<< » 









22 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Brown, Lee O'Neil 


Earlville, LaSalle 


Burr, Arthur D. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Carr, Clyde 


. Peotone, Will 


Carroll, Clarence C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Coolidge, Edward F. . 


<< << 


Conover, John H. 


Normal, " 


Davis, Bert H. . 


Normal, " 


Dinsmore, William V. 


Bloomington, " 


Edwards, Elmer, 


Normal, fi 


Effinger, John R.,Jr. 


Bloomington, " 


Fitzwilliam, William R. 


<< << 


Foley, Frank E. . 


Granville, Putnam 


Forney, Alfred E. . 


Benson, Woodford 


Funk, Frank H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Games, Henry L. . 


Hiet, Ohio. 


Gilkerson, Walter H. 


Peotone, Will 


Goodwin, Charles W. . 


. M . Mo awe qua, Shelby 


Gray, Thomas 


Normal, McLean 


Green, Walter H. 


Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Hammers, Jesse E. 


Panola, Woodford 


Harris, Daniel O. 


Adair, McDonough 


Harris, Fred W. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Harrison, Charles B. 


" " 


Harrison, Haute H. 


Salisbury, Sangamon 


Harrison, Van 


<« c< 


Herrick, Leon 


Kinmundy, Marion 


Holliday, John R. 


. Stonington, Christian 


Hurley, Owen L. 


Farmer City, De Witt 


Jacobs, Noah M. . 


Decatur, Macon 


Jenkins, Fred E. 


Butler, Montgomery 


Lonney, Albert J. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


McCann, Frank 


. While Heath, Piatt 


McCarrel, Hanan 


. Atlanta, Logan 


McCarrel, Henry 


<< it 


McCormick, Edmund B. 


, Normal, McLean 


McCulloch, John 


Paris, Edgar 


McDonald, David P. 


. Minonk, Woodford 


McDowell, James E. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Mclntyre, James E. 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


Manley, Joseph 


. Normal, McLean 


Martin, Edward J. 


Scales Mound, JoDaviess 


Messick, Charles 


. Nora, Jo Daviess 


Mills, Heber M. 


Normal, McLean 


Moore, John W. 


Bloomington, " 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 23 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Muldoon, Albert 


Ml. Pulaski, Logan 


Patton. Frank R. 


. ElPaso, Woodford 


Peairs, George M. 


, Normal, McLean 


Peairs, Harry J. 


<( « 


Porter, Walter G. 


<< .« 


Posey, Thomas .... 


t( <( 


Railsback,T. F. 


. Minier, Tazewell 


Read, Clarence G. . . 


Bloominglon, McLean 


Reeves, Owen T. 


it << 


Robinson, Fred E. 


(1 u 


Roe, William G. 


. Rutland, La Salle 


Rowell, Chester H. 


Bloominglon, McLean 


Ryburn, William F. 


<« k 


Schaffer, Frederick E. 


Ocoya, Livingston 


Scott. John A. 


Fletcher, McLean 


Shaw, Maxwell W. 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Smith, Elmer T. . 


. Peotone, Will 


Snyder, Charles E. . 


Belelflower, McLean 


Spence, Brainard 


Normal, " 


Sudduth, lohn W. . 


" " 


Thomas, Abraham U. 


. Franklin Grove, Lee 


Town, Harry H. 


. Earlville, LaSalle 


Wadleigh, William H. 


Rutland, " 


West, Lawrence J. ... 


West, McLean 


White, George C. 


Fletcher, 


Wiley, Frank A. . 


Eaidville, LaSalle 


Williams, Abraham S. 


Panola, Woodford 


Williams, Marcus L. 


. Cisco, Piatt 


Winchester, Lewis 


. Bloominglon, McLean 


Wood, Richard W. 


<< << 


Wooding, Charles S. . 


Ocoya, Livingston 


Wooding, Frank A. 


it << 


Wyatt,J. Lee .... 


Murrayville, Morgan 


SUMMARY. 




Seniors, .... 


3 


Under-Graduates 


143 


Total in High School, . 


. 146 



24 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Grammar School, 



N. B. — Students in this school pay a tuition fee of twenty-five 
dollars a year, except those in the Intermediate Grade, who pay 
fifteen dollars a year. 



NAMES. RESIDENCES. 

Abbott, Mary F. ..... Towanda, McLean 

Aldrich, Belle Bloomington, " 

Allin, Carrie Normal, " 

Arnett, Etta Arrowsmith, " 

Bailer, Blanche Bloomington, " 

Bane, Mary S Arroivsmith, " 

Bane, Susan 

Bedinger,^'Rosa To:canda, " 

Brooks, Atta Moawequa, Shelby 

Brown, Mattie Normal, McLean 

Builta, Lydia Ann Oak Grove, " 

Burris, Mrs. Sarah Auburn, Sangamon 

Cheney, Grace Bloomington, McLean 

Cook, Agnes Norma/, " 

Correll, Kate L. Peoria, Peoria 

Corson, Mabel Norma/, McLean 

Corson, Sue E " 

Crocker, Alice Assumption, Christian 

Crothers, Rachel Bloomington, McLean 

Cruse, Etta Patoka, Marion 

Davis, Jennie Swygert, Livingston 

Dolan, Josie Bloomington, McLea?i 

Drew, Lizzie Dixon, Lee 

Durham, Iva Roscoe, Dakota 

Eble, Ellen Maroa, Macon 

Elder, Josie Bloomington, McLean 

Fitzwilliam, May 

Furman, Mamie Normal, " 

Haldeman, Mamie Bloomington, " 

Harwood, Kate 

Hays, Edith Homer, Champaign 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



25 



Hays, Mattie 
Henneigh, Belle C. 
Hill, Daisy 
Howard, Mary M. 
Hull, Ida . 
Hutton, Alice 
Jaynes, Viola 
Ketterman, Lottie 
Klein, Maggie 
Koester, Huldah 
Langfear, Ella 
Leaton, May . 
Lipscomb, Louise 
Livingston, Rosalia 
McBride, Jennie 
McCaffrey, Kate 
McClave, Sybil . 
McElroy, Elizabeth 
McEnroe, Lizzie 
McHaney, Maude 
McLellan, Lola . 
Maloney, Bridget M. 
Mears, Mary 
Messinger, Lola B. 
Merz, Louisa 
Mickens, Clara 
Miller, Alice 
Oberly, Beatrice 
Orndorff, May 
Patton, Emma 
Philbrick, Ida 
Potter, Emma 
Potter, Minnie O. 
Reynolds, Mabel 
Richardson, Mattie 
Rockel, Alice 
Ross, Bettie 
Sawyer, Mintie 
Shure, Nora 
Skaggs, Mattie 
Skaggs, Monta 
Sniff, Hettie . 
Sniff, Mary 
Stevenson, Annie 
Stewart, May 



RESIDENCES. 

Homer, Champaign 
Fisher, " 

Bloomington, McLean 

. LeRoy, 

Stone's Prairie, Adams 

. Dixon, Lee 

Normal, McLean 

Shannon, Carroll 

Bloomington, McLean 

Cropsey, " 
Bloomington, " 
Newberry, S. Carolina 
Bloomington, McLean 
Blackstone, Livingston 
Normal, McLean 
Buckley, Lroquois 
Kirkwood, Warren 
Manito, Marion 
Patoka, Marion 
Eureka, Nevada 
Bloominglo?i, McLean 
Chefioa, " 
Patoka, Marion 
Bloomington, McLea7i 
. Towanda, " 
Bloomington, " 

Normal, " 

L/ey worth, " 

Stone's Prairie, Adams 

El Paso, Woodford 
it «< 

Junction City, Kansas 
Flanagan, Livingston 
Normal, McLean 
Ellsworth, " 
Fowler, Adams 
Elgin, Kane 
. Danvers, McLean 
Ellsworth, " 
Normal, " 

Bloomingto?i, " 
Cropsey, " 



26 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Tallyn, Irene 


, Benson, Woodford 


Tallyn, Lizzie 


<( (i 


Terpening, Jessie 


Cropsey, McLean 


Trigger, Phoebe 


. Loda, Iroquois 


Trimmer, Artie 


. Towanda, McLean 


Trimmer, Daisy . 


<« <t 


Victor, Mattie 


Normal, " 


Wakeley, Mattie 


<< <( 


Walker, Maggie 


Seymout, Champaign 


Webb, Nellie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Atkinson, William . 


. Manchester, Scott 


Baird, Frank C. . 


Urbana, Champaign 


Baird, Walter 


. Normal, McLean 


Barlow, Willie 


<< << 


Bedinger, Daniel 


it <( 


Bellinger, John . 


«( (< 


Bishop, James 


(< CI 


Bradford, Willis A. 


Laur, Jefferson 


Broadrick, Ralph D. 


Wilton Center, Will 


Broyhill, Callie . 


Normal, McLean 


Cook, John 


(i (< 


Coolidge, Clifford 


<« >( 


Denison, Bert 


it <( 


Evans, Herman . 


Bloojninglon, " 


Ewing, Spencer 


(C <c 


Fell, Lewis 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Fisett, Rush . 


Table Grove, Fulton 


Flagg, Frank 


. Springfield, Sangamon 


Fuller, Park 


Normal, McLean 


Funk, Isaac 


. Bloomington, " 


Goff, Wilmot 


Normal, " 


Goodheart, John 


Bloomington, " 


Gray, James 


Normal, " 


Gregory, Clyde 


" " 


Griesheim, Julius 


. Bloomington, " 


Harwood, Kirk 


(i it 


Hedrick, Frank 


Arrow smith, " 


Holliday, John R. . 


Stonington, Christian 


Houseman, Joseph 


Normal, McLean 


Howard, Frank 


Leroy, " 


Hughes, Ward 


Bloomington, " 


Huxtable, Morris 


Benson, Woodford 


Johnson, Thomas 


. Panola, " 


Kelly, Nathan 


. Pittsfield, Pike 





ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 27 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Klots, Ephie . 


. Normal, McLean 


Klots, Walter 


it (( 


Livingston, Herman 


Bloominglon, " 


McCulloch, John . 


Paris, Edgar 


McKnight, Willie . 


Normal, McLean 


Maginnis, James 


. Rutland, LaSalle 


Marsh, Wallie 


Bloominglon, McLean 


Willis, Marion . 


. Normal, " 


Neeman Eilbertus 


Chenoa, " 


O'Neil, Miller 


Bloominglon, " 


Palmer, William R. . 


. Cropsey, " 


Penniman, William L. 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Phalen, Michael 


White Heath, Piatt 


Philbrook, Lowell 


, Normal, McLean 


Philbrook, Warren 


<> << 


Reeves, Lewis 


Bloominglon " 


Richards. Ernst 


U (( 


Ryburn, Edson 


<( «( 


Schenfeldt, Frank 


. Normal, " 


Senseney, Edgar 


Bloominglon, " 


Senseney, Hugh 


<t <( 


Shipley, Charley . 


Normal, " 


Smith, Geo. A. 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Smith, William E. 


Toledo, Cumberland 


Snyder, Charles O. . 


Belleflower, McLean 


Stauffer, David M. 


. Holder, " 


Taylor, Woodford 


Normal, " 


Thomas, Charles 


. Dixon, Lee 


Victor, William 


Normal, McLean 


Webb, Wylie 


. St. Louis, Missouri 


West, Lawrence 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Wildy, Edward 


New Athens, St. Clair 


Wildy, Frank . 


Lenzburg, " 


Williams, Abe . , 


Bloominglon, McLean 


Williams, Scott 


(< u 


Wright, Jasper C. 


Kane, Greene 


Total in Grammar School, 


155 


1 ___ 





28 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Primary School 


Bliss, Ada M. 


Alexander, Carl 


Bowles, Laura P. 


Alexander, Hilt H. 


Bush, May 


Barger, Joe B. 


Dekins, Myrtle 


Barger, Tommie M. 


Dewell, Ida 


Bush, Harry, L. 


Dewell, Ella 


Champion, Frank B. 


Foster, Bernice L. 


Dewell, Ross 


Fritter, Edna E. 


Dillon, Harley B. 


Gerber, Fannie A. 


Dillon, Roy H. 


Hamilton, Ina E. 


Rlkins, Georgie 


Heller, Gracie M. 


Ford, Lennie 


Hendricks, Stella L. 


Foster, George K. 


Leaton, L. Gracie 


Goode, Russell 


Logan, Bessie 


Hall, Seymour 


McCann, Emma L. 


Hamilton, Clifford B. 


Schofield, Rosa 


Harris, Oddie 


Shannon, Mattie 


Houseman, Cary W. 


Simons, Katie H. 


Knapp, Guy 


Simons, Josie H. 


McGowan, Willie 


Thorp, Beulah M. 


Shannon, Freddie 


Tillotson, Fleta M. 


Shipley, Eugene J. 


Washburn, Jessie 


Skinner, Webb 


Waterman, Edith D. 


Slade, Walter B. 


Weinhart, Mattie L. 


Tipton, Tommie W. 


Yoder, Joy O. 


Weinhart, Freddie E. 




Yoder, Carl H. 


Total in Primary School 


5i. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 29 



General Summary, 



Senior Class, 28 

Middle Class, 107 

Junior Class, 367 

Total in Normal Department, . . . 502 

High School, 146 

Grammar School, 155 

Primary School, 51 

Total in Model Department, . . . 352 



Grand Total in Normal University, . . , 854 
Deduct Names Counted Twice, .... 48 

Whole Number of Different Students, . . 806 



30 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Course of Study in the Normal School, 


TABULAR VIEW 




STUDIES. 


1st Tear. 


" 2d Year. 


3d Year. 


o 

as 
It 

a 
o 

s* . 

"Sbo 

s 

S3 

a S 
o oo 

O 
55 


00 

■3 .° 

5^ 


1 

DO 

•s 

9 
«5 


2 

d 
•a 


3 

6 


4 

c 
13 


5 

d 

(M 


6 

d 


7 

d 


8 

d 

•a 


9 

d 

T3 










X 






..„. 


...... 


t 


15 
27 
12 
3 
U 
48 

39 

24 
12 
12 
12 

27 
27 
24 
16 

12 

8 
27 

7 

27 
27 
12 
12 

15 

12 
12 

12 

12 


i 

ii 
in 

IV 
V 

B 

« 

•3 

3 
02 

a 

_o 

a 
O 


History and Methods of Educat'n 
Constitutions of U. S. and 111 






X 








Observation in the Model School .. 


t 














Jj 


+ 
' + 


X 

+ 


















J 


+ 

X 

t 


...... 














...... 


...... 


Rhetoric 
























— 


+ 


::z 










— 





— 




X 


X 


...... 




t 


...... 


...... 


...... 


..... 


+ 
+ 


Geometry 

Natural Philosophy ., 







Book>Keeping 








+ 
+ 










t 
















— 




X 


X 


...... 




X 


...... 


...... 






























~r 




— 














...... 


X 


Physiology 








z: 


'— 


...... 
















1 




— 
























































































Analytic Geometry 






























* 






The % shows that the study is pursued at the time indicated. 






ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 31 



Course of Study. 



The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made 
with reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers 
than to the strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syl- 
labus is intended as a key to the table. 



DIVISION 1. 
Observation in the Model School. First Term. This in- 
cludes a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, to- 
gether with actual instruction by the Training Teacher, in the man- 
agement of classes and in the principles and methods of teaching 
young children. The observers are required to take notes of what 
is done and said, and to write them out carefully in their diaries, 
which diaries are inspected and marked by the teacher. Both the 
subject matter and the composition of the diaries are criticised- 
Every student entering the Normal School is strictly required to take 
this work. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. The fol- 
lowing are some of the most prominent topics of discussion: i. — 
Education : What is it ? Its relation to Learning ; its mode, in re- 
spect to the body, the mind, and the conscience. 2— The Mind: Its 
essential unity ; classification of its powers ; order of their develop- 
ment ; cultivation of the senses, the memory, and the reason. 3— 
The Teacher : His motives ; his preparation ; his manners ; his 
habits of dress, action, thought, and speech ; his health. 4— The 
School : The house and its surroundings, furniture, and apparatus ; 
organization of a school ; first day's work ; classifying ; the program, 
grading, etc. 5— School Management: Principles of govern- 
ment ; punishments ; making rules ; the characteristics of a teacher 
which are essential to good management. 6— Instruction : What 
is a recitation? Assigning lessons; hearing lessons; use of text- 
books ; exactness and promptness in recitation; helping pupils; 
methods of questioning, etc. Text-book: Hewett's Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental Science as compared 
with other sciences. Definition and Classification of the Mental 
Powers. Consciousness. Attention. Conception. Sense-percep- 
tion. Theories concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different 



32 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

philosophers on this subject. \ Qualities of Bodies as related to 
Sense-perception. Functions and Culture of the Different Senses. 
Memory; its nature, use, and methods of culture. Laws of Memory. 
Effects of disease on Memory. Imagination ; its relation to other 
faculties. Uses and abuses of Imagination. The Reflective Power. 
Abstraction. Judgment. Analysis. Synthesis. Classification. Rea- 
soning by induction ; by deduction. Reasoning from testimony ; from 
experience ; from analogy. Mathematical Reasoning v / The Syllo- 
gism ; its uses ; its laws. Opinions of different authors respecting 
Logic. 

All these topics are studied with special reference to their bear- 
ing on the work of teaching. Dr. Brooks's text-book is made the 
basis of the study. 

Philosophy of Education. Seventh Term; last half. This 
includes a study of Rosenkranz's Pedagogics, as a System. The 
study is made as complete as the brief time will allow. *- 

Constitution of the United States. Eighth Term. Dr. 
Israel W. Andrews's text-book is used. Particular attention is 
given to the text of the Constitution ; and the'exposition and history 
as presented by the author receive all the attention that time will) 
permit. The State Constitution is studied in connection with that of 
the Nation. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first 
year, is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the super- 
vision and criticism of the Training Teachers. He takes entire 
charge of a class in a single study, and is responsible for both the in- 
struction and the discipline. Four terms of such work is the amount 
usually required. 

During the Senior Year the class have Exercises in Illustrative 
Teaching and in the Criticism of Pedagogical Literature, under the 
President. (See page 9.) 



DIVISION 2. 

Grammar. Second Term Etymology. Offices and Peculiari- 
ties of the Parts of Speech. Critical Parsing of examples given in the 
text-book or dictated to the class, and of selections from standard 
writers. Correction of False Syntax, Written exercises throughout 
the term, marked with reference to Capitalization, Punctuation, 
Spelling and Construction, as well as subject matter. 

Third Term. Syntax. Classification "of Sentences, and of the 
Elements of the Sentence. Construction of Sentences. Analysis of 
Sentences, orally, in writing, and by the use of diagrams. Naming 
of the parts of speech, and construction of each word in the sentence 
given. Consideration of Abridged Propositions, and of Idiomatic 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 33 

Forms and Constructions. Correction of False Syntax. Written 
exercises marked as above. Text-book : Greene's. 

Reading. First and Second Terms. Analysis of words accord- 
ing to their Elementary Sounds. Articulation and Pronunciation. 
Compass and Flexibility of voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses. 
Inflections. Analysis of words according to their Derivation and 
Formation. Analysis of thought. Practice in Elocution. Text-books : 
Edwards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety, 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical 
Figures. Style and its Varieties. Original composition during the 
term. Text-book : A. S. Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of 
the style of some of the best authors in the English language, with 
reference to the Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical 
Figures. Original Composition during the term. Same Text-book. 

History and Methods of Education. Seventh Term, first 
half. The chief educational ideas of the leading nations, ancient and 
modern. Text-book : Hailman's. 

English Literature. Eighth Term. Sketches of the leading 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text-book : Shaw's. 

Hamlet and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of Shake- 
speare's Play of Hamlet. Hudson's Edition. Orations and Essays. 



DIVISION 3. 

Arithmetic. First Term. General Definitions. Notation, 
three methods ; Numeration, two methods; Addition; schemes for 
class work ; Subtraction, two methods of explanation ; Multiplica- 
tion, including short methods. Division; including short methods. 
Prime Factors of numbers to ioo; tests of divisibility ; Cancellation; 
G. C. D. ; L. C. M. ; Fractions ; Decimal Fractions ; Compound 
Numbers. 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis ; Ratio ; Simple and Com- 
pound Proportion; Percentage, and its applications to Gain and 
Loss, Commission, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, 
Partnership, Equation of Payments, and Average of Accounts and 
Exchange. Extraction of Second and Third Roots. Text-book : 
Ray's Higher. 

Algebra. Third Term and Fourth Term. Wentworth's 
Complete Algebra. 

Geometry. Fifth Term. Books I to V inclusive, Loomis's 
Geometry. 



34 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Sixth Term. Books VI to X inclusive, Loomis's Geometry. 

Sixth Term. (Optional.) Plane Trigonometry, with its applica- 
tion to Land Surveying ; Leveling, Variation of Magnetic needle. 

Physics. Seventh Term. Avery's Natural Philosophy. Lab- 
oratory Work throughout the term. 

Astronomy. Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of Astronomy to 
chapter XV. Study of Constellations visible from Dec. ist to March 
ist. Text-book: Burritt's Geography of the Heavens. 

Book-Keeping. Ninth Term. Bryant's Common School. 

Drawing. Fourth Term. Inventive and Industrial Drawing, 
with daily exercises in judging of the length and position of lines. 
Exercises in dictation given by the pupils. Outline Drawing from 
Models. Shading begun. 

Ninth Term. Perspective. Linear. Principles for, and location 
of points in Parallel and Angular Perspective. Projection of shad- 
ows. Reflection. Problems given throughout the term, involving all 
principles in Perspective. Text-book : Walter Smith's. 



DIVISION 4, 

Geography. First Term. General Principles ol Geography. 
Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, Asia, and Africa. 
Outlines and Maps of the principal countries of Europe and Asia, 
showing their principal Mountains. Rivers and Cities More thorough 
study of Britain as a model. Brief study of the countries of South 
America. Eight lessons on Methods. 

Second Term. Outline and Map of North America. Study of the 
Continent as a whole. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Cen- 
tral America, and the West Indies. Thorough study of each of the 
States and Territories. Execution of a Map of each of the States 
and principal Cities. Astronomical Geography; Latitude and Lon- 
gitude ; Day and Night ; the Seasons, etc. Text-book : optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's 
Form, with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life ol the 
Earth ; Temperature ; Atmospheric and Marine Currents ; Rains, and 
the Effects of Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. 
Historical View of the Earth ; the Relation of its Forms and Physi- 
cal Life to the Development of the Human Race. Text-book : 
Guyot's Earth and Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Voyages, Discoveries, 
and Indian Tribes. Colonial History, French War, and Revolution. 
Brief History of the successive Administrations, from Washington's 
up to the War of Secession in 1861. Founding and Progress of the 
States in the West and Southwest. History of the War of Secession. 
Text-book : Swinton's. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 35 

Ancient History. Fourth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Gre- 
cian History. Roman History. Text-book : Swinton's Outlines. 

General History. Fifth Term. Text-book : Swinton's Out- 
lines. 



DIVISION 5. 



Chemistry. SeventhTeim. Twenty elements. Symbols; Atomic 
Weight; Properties, chemical and physical; Laws of Combination; For- 
mulae ; Chemical Equations ; Reactions ; Compounds. Gases — their 
Liberation; Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. Salts 
— Properties; Composition; Decomposition; Detection; Knowledge 
of 50 Compounds. Metals— Properties ; Appearance ; Detection ; 
Commercial Importance. Organic Chemistry— Food of Plants; Forma-* 
tion of Organic matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with Gen- 
eral Chemistry in all the work. All students are furnished with com- 
plete apparatus for fullest experimentation. Each student becomes 
acquainted with the construction and management of four different 
kinds of batteries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blow- 
pipe, calcium light and electrical apparatus. Students do the work. 
Text-book : Avery's. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds — Parts ; Kinds ; Germination. 
Plants — Food ; Growth ; Fruitage ; Uses. Principles of Classifica- 
tion, and rules for Spelling, Pronouncing, and Capitalizing the names 
of the orders, genera, and species. Familiarity is acquired with 
twenty-five orders from the analysis of plants, and from the study of 
the trees and shrubs on the University grounds. Students have ac- 
cess to twenty botany-presses, and to one good dissecting micro- 
scope, for plant analysis and the study of plant-structure. Much ex- 
perimental work is done in this study. Text-book : Gray's Field 
Book. 

Anatomy and Physiology. Fifth Term. General View of the 
Structure and Functions of the Human Body. Food, and the Diges- 
tive Process. The Blood ; its Chemical Composition and Vital Prop- 
erties. Respiration and Nutrition. The Nervous System. The 
Laws of Hygiene. Text-books : Dr. J. C. Cutter's, and Jerome 
Walker's. 

Zoology. Ninth Term. Comparison and Description of Indi- 
vidual Animals. Methods and Principles of Classification— Carefully 
Prepared Schemes classifying Animals from Protozoans to Man. 
Demonstration of the Development of Animal Life. Dissections of 
Types of Classes — as Crawfish, Beetle, Perch, Frog, Pigeon. Two 
written papers each month upon the work of Dissection and Study. 
Examination of the Specimens in the Museum, for the purpose of 
Learning Structure and Relationship. Text-book : Packard's. 



2,6 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Training Work, 



By referring to the Tabular View of the Course of Study in the 
Normal School, p. 37, it will be seen that all the students in this de- 
partment are expected to give an hour daily, during their first term, 
to "observation" of work in the Primary School. The third term 
calls for study of "Theory and Practice of Teaching." The opening 
of the second year marks the beginning of " Training Work." Each 
student is now introduced to one of the classes in the Model School 
(of primary, intermediate or grammar grade), for the management 
and progress of which, in one branch of study, under the direction 
of the principal training-teacher or one of his assistants, the student 
is held responsible during the term. 

The work to be done is laid out with more or less minuteness of 
detail according to the nature of the study, the grade of the pupils to 
be taught, and the apparent needs of the pupil-teacher. The prog- 
ress of the children, the pupil-teacher's manner with his class, his 
assignment of lessons, and his devices for gaining and holding the 
attention are matter of frequent observation by the designated train- 
ing-teacher, to whom, by "returning the call" before the school day 
closes, the young teacher gives an opportunity for criticism, whether 
favorable or adverse. 

As an aid to the training-teacher in justly estimating the pupil- 
teacher's clearness of purpose and directness of aim, the latter is re- 
quired to keep a faithful diary of his plans, successes, and failures, 
with comments thereon. At short intervals these records are made 
the subject of conversation between trainer and trained. 

At least once each week, class meetings of pupil-teachers are 
held, one of the training- teachers presiding. These meetings give 
opportunity for illustrative teaching, for studying the approaches to 
new topics, discussing methods, relating observations and experi- 
ences, and in various ways heightening the esprit de corps. 

In addition to the four terms of successful teaching in the Model 
School, those who are to receive the diploma of the institution make 
a faithful experimental study, in the third year of the course, of 
methods for presenting vaiious subjects to children, with special ref- 
erence to illustration and the use of apparatus. These exercises by 
the Seniors are with classes of children, and the efforts of each 
teacher are observed and afterward commented upon by his class- 
mates, as well as by the President, under whose eye and^general di- 
rection this teaching is done. 

By a vote of the board, "All persons who, by a satisfactory ex- 
amination before the Faculty, shall show themselves entitled to a 
' First Grade Certificate,' may be received into a class for a year's 
course, to be devoted exclusively to training ; and those so 
working in the Training School shall be entitled to a certificate of 
attendance." 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 37 



Scientific Department. 



NATURAL HISTORY. 

The room formerly known as the Museum, and later as the lab- 
oratory of the Illinois Natural History Society, is now used as a class- 
room for science work. 

It is still a museum for the exhibition of the collections in Zo- 
ology, Botany, and Mineralogy. The objects in these departments of 
science have been re-arranged for exhibition, and most of them are 
labeled, showing the scientific and common names. They are open 
for examination to students and visitors during the sessions of the 
school. 

For the purposes of class-work, including recitation, writing, and 
dissection, tables and chairs have been arranged for the accommoda- 
tion of fifty students. 

The room is one of the cheeriest in the building, being ample, 
well-lighted, and attractive. 

The office has been refitted and furnished for special work. Nine 
microscopes, with accessories, excellent desks for microscopic work, 
furnished with staining glasses and fluids, injecting apparatus, and 
microtomes, constitute a portion of the outfit for work in Histology. 

The laboratory has the use of a new automatic Schanze microtome, 
imported from R. and J. Beck, London. 

The library contains some of the best works on Embryology, 
Histology, Pathology, Comparative Anatomy, and Microscopical 
Technique. 

The books pertaining to Birds are from the latest authors, and in 
this department are the most valuable published in this country. 

Material for general and specific work in Zoology can be fur- 
nished to any persons desiring a special course. 

Hereafter, the work in the Department of Physics will be con- 
ducted in the Natural History room, the apparatus having been con- 
veniently arranged in two alcove cases. 

The work in Botany and Physiology has been likewise trans- 
ferred to this room. 



CHEMISTRY. 



The workers in Chemistry now have the exclusive use of the labor- 
atory in the basement, of the lecture room adjoining, and of all the 
cases in each. 



38 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

The laboratory is well furnished, the apparatus being modern, and 
sufficient for the fullest illustration in General and Analytical Chem- 
istry. 

Students of the University, and teachers in the Public Schools, 
taking such science work as belongs to the regular Normal Course of 
Study, are at no expense for chemicals and apparatus. 

To such as wish to take extra or special work in this department, 
tuition and a fee for incidentals will be charged. 

For particulars concerning the work indicated in the Scientific 
Department, address Professor Seymour. 



Admissions, 



This Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make appli- 
cation to the School Superintendent of the county in which they re- 
side. They are required — 

1. To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 
16, years of age ; 

2. To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person ; 

3. To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves 
to school teaching in this State, as follows: 

"I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the 
Normal University is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illi- 
nois, and that I will carry out this pledge in good faith ; and I do fur- 
ther pledge myself to report to the President of the University, semi- 
annually, where I am and what I am doing, for three years after grad- 
uating at said Institution. 

4. To pass a satisfactory examination, before the proper officer 
(County School Superintendent), in Reading, Spelling, Writing, 
Arithmetic, Geography, United States History, and the -Elements of 
English Grammar. 

Extract from the Normal University Act. 

Sec. 7. Each County within the State shall be entitled to gratui- 
tous instruction for one pupil in said Normal University, and each 
Representative District shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for 
a number of pupils equal to the number of representatives in said 
district, to be chosen in the following manner : The School Superin- 
tendent in such county shall receive and register the names of all ap- 
plicants for admission to said Normal University, and shall present 
the same to the County Court, or, in counties acting under township 
organization, to the Board of Supervisors ; which said County Court 
or Board of Supervisors, as the case may be, shall, together with the 
School Superintendent, examine the applicants so presented, in such 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 

a manner as the Board of Education may direct, and from the num- 
ber of such as shall be found to possess the requisite qualifications, 
such pupils, shall be selected by lot ; and in representative districts, 
composed of more than one county, the School Superintendent and 
County Judge, or the Chairman of "the Board of Supervisors in coun- 
ties acting under township organization, as the case may be, of the 
several counties composing such representative district, shall meet 
at the Clerk's office in the County Court of the oldest county, and 
from the applicants so presented to the County Court or Board of 
Supervisors of the several counties represented, and found to possess 
the requisite qualification, shall select, by lot, the number of pupils to 
which said district is entitled. The Board of Education shall have 
discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with the 
Secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she shall teach in the 
public schools within this State, in case that engagement can be 
secured by reasonable efforts, to require such candidate to provide for 
the payment of such fees for tuition as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates ought to show a knowledge in the branches in which 
they are examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certi- 
ficate. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 

Sec. 4. Each County in this State shall hereafter be entitled to 
gratuitous instruction for two pupils in said University, to be selected 
as provided in Section 7 of the Act to which this is an amendment. 

If any County or Representative District neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University, is by a resolution adopted 
by the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appoint- 
ing some person of proper age and qualification. Every such person 
must pass, before the Faculty, an examination in the same subjects as 
in that required before the County Superintendent in other cases. But 
no one will be admitted who does not attain an average of 60 percent, 
on the preparatory work. Persons holding first-grade certificates are 
excused from examination. (See page 54.) 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him (or her) to be a person of good moral character. 



In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should 
be appended by the School Superintendent : 

I am well acquainted with who 

signs the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trust- 
worthy man ; and, so far as I know and believe, the above-named 
applicant is a person of good moral character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suit- 
able persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with 
regular appointees. 

Any teacher in the State is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laborato- 
ries, and observe any of our work — all without enrollment or re- 
sponsibility. If he is enrolled as a student he is expected to follow 
our regular Course of Study, provided always that he will be ex- 
cused from pursuing any study further, after attaining a standing of 



40 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

85 per cent on a rigid examination in the sanie. Occasionally an ex- 
perienced teacher, by special arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition 
and to select studies to a certain extent, but every such case is de- 
cided on its individual merits ; we have no general rule to this effect. 

No person will be entitled to graduate who does not make the re- 
quired standing in each study of the course,— either by work in the 
class-room, or by examination as described above 

We transfer no mark of standing to our books, from other insti- 
tutions. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 



Model-School Department, 



The Model Department was established in order that there 
might oe a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in 
which they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the 
Course of Study in its several grades shall embrace all that belongs 
to a thorough education, from the elements up to a preparation either 
for college or for business. 

This Department is divided into four Grades -the High, Gram- 
mar, Intermediate, and Primary schools. Each of these is un- 
der the direct charge of an accomplished and efficient principal, who 
is assisted in part by permanent teachers, and in part by pupil- 
teachers from the Normal School. The work of the latter is sub- 
jected to careful supervision and guidance. 

The Classical Course is thorough and is more extended than that 
of some colleges. Our young men enter Harvard and Yale without 
conditions. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in the several Grades, and the time alloted to 
each. It will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for 
the High School ; one to prepare students for college, and the other 
for general business. The two, however, are made to blend when- 
ever practicable. 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a tui- 
tion fee of thirty dollars per year in the High School, twenty-five in 
the Grammar School, and fifteen in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils, 
on being examined, are classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to 
the care of the Principals, and, if desired, a monthly report of schol- 
arship and deportment at school will be sent to the parents. 





42 






ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 










&3 
CS 
•=£ 
OS 
CP 

CO 

sx: 
i 
i 

^a 
o> 

CO 

^3 
Cx3 
£^> 

o> 

S3 
fc=3 

-a: 

CO 

CO 

<o 

^a 

cc; 
o> 

&=« 

to 

CO 

<o 

&3 
CO 

cc; 
c^> 
o> 
c^> 


w 

CO 

a: 

D 



hi 

< 

UJ 

z 

w 




* i 


Latin and Greek 
of the Fourth Year 
count each as one- 
half study. 

Greek and Roman 
History is pursued in 
detail in connection 
with the study of 
Greek and Latin. 

Prose Composition 
in Latin and Greek 
is also carried along 
with the regular 
work through the 
entire course. 


Substitutes are al- 
lowed when in the 
judgment of the Fac- 
ultv they seem expe- 
dient. 


C 

Js 

■d 
a 
1 

c 
a 

■ 
j 

u 

-r 

7 

■ 
» 

j 

A 

B 
a 
- 

u 
'— 
h 

g 

■ 

a 
a 
I 

■ 

a 

u 
o 


i 

T 

a 

: 

i 



<— 

o 

I 

■ 

= 

s 

I 


a 

a 

B 

o 
• 
a 

o 

T3 
BJ 

"Z> 
a 

•_ 
I 

a 
1 

i 

I I 

I S 

- i 

- 

a -f 
5 i 

1 I 

I = 
€ - 

7 - 

- = 




i 

CD 
h 

-a 
g 


Cresar. 

U. S. History. 

fAnalysis. 

Sallust. 

Phys. Geography. 

Algebra. 

Ovid. 

Botany. 

Solid Geometry. 


Latin Pr. Comp. 

Zoology. 

Criticism. 

5 and 
Them 


t 

CD 
• h 

■a 

=) 

o 

o 

0) 
CO 

h 

CD 
h 
■4«J 
h 


Latin Grammar. 
Geography. 
Eng. Grammar. 

Cu'sar. 

Eug. Literature. 

Rlietoric. 

Cicero. 
Physiology. 
Plane Geometry. 


Virgil. 

katronomy. 

• 'oiihtitutioiis of 
U. S. and 111. 


Latin Grammar. 
Bog. Grammar. 

DrawiDg. 

An. i> nt History. 

' Cir cro. 
Psychology. 


Virgil, 
i hemifltry. 
Nat. Philosophy. 




ui 
(/) 
cr 



u 
J 
<; 
o 

in 
< 
j 




CD 

•a 


Caesar. 

1. S. History. 
fAnalysis. 

Sallu-t. 

Hellenics, 

itUS. 

Solid <; aetry. 


1 Let Pr. c, imp . 
) Gr. Pr. Comp 
■ Preneb. 
Beading ami 
i bemea. 


cd 

o 

o 

CD 
CO 


c »- >". 

!fc M M 

a S a - z- .rJi^' 
— OH u © aa ^ — - 


- • >> 

E* if 




Latin Grammar. 
Geography. 
Eng. Grammar. 

Ca'sar. 

Greek Grammar. 

Ancient History. 

Cicero. 

Hellenica. 

Algebra. 


f Virgil. 
( Homer. 

♦French. 

Nat. PbiloMopM . 




First Year. 
Second Yeab. 
Third Year. 


< 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 43 



Course of Study, 



LATIN. 

First Year. First Term. English Method of Pronunciation. 
Etymology. Nouns — Inflection; Gender by Signification and Ter- 
mination ; Irregular Inflection. Adjectives — Inflection ; Irregular 
Inflection ; Comparison ; Irregular Comparison ; Defective Compar- 
ison ; Numerals. Pronouns— Inflection ; Use. Verbs — Defini- 
tions ; Principal and Historical Tenses ; Inflection ; Deponent ; Per- 
iphrastic Conjugation; Formation of Perfect and Supine Stems; Ir- 
regular Ver bs ; Defect! \ e Verbs ; Impersonal Verbs. Review. 

Second Term. Syntax by Sections. Nouns — Rules and Principal 
Remarks ; Translations from the Reader, to illustrate each rule. Ad- 
jectives — Oratio Obliqua; Use of an Infinitive. Gerund. Supine. 
Participles. Translation of Fables and Anecdotes. Review. 

Third Term. Ciesar. The Helvetian War, with special reference 
to the use of Moods and Tenses. Life of Caesar. Review. 

Second Year. First Term. Caesar. Finish first book and read 
fifteen sections of the second book, giving special care to the use of 
Gerunds, Gerundives and Supines. Latin Prose Composition ; ten 
lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Caasar. Finish second book and read third and 
fourth books. General drill in Construction. Latin Prose Composi- 
tion ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Sallust's Catiline. History of the life of Sallust 
and of Catiline. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review . 

Third Year. First Term. Cicero. Maniliau Law. Two ora- 
tions against Catiline. Life of Cicero. Latin Prose Composition ; ten 
lessons. 

Second Term. Cicero. Five orations. Latin Prose Composition ; 
ten lessons. 

Third Term. Ovid. Selections. Latin Prose Composition ; ten 
lessons. 

FOURTH Year. First Term. Virgil. First book of the .Kneid. 
Life of Virgil. Rules for quantity. Versification. Scanning. My- 
thology. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Virgil— Second, third, and fourth books. Latin 

Prose Compositions j ten lessons. Review. 

Third Tenth. Virgil— fifth and sixth hooks, and all of the BSc- 

Lognes. Latin Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Text-hooks: Harknbss'S Grammar and Texts; Jones's Latin 
Lessons and Composition. 



44 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

GREEK. 

First Term. Alphabet— Sounds of Vowels ; Diphthongs ; Con- 
sonants; Breathings; Elision; Final Consonants; Movable Conso- 
nants ; Pure Vowels and Syllables. Quantity. Accent. Inflection. 
Nouns — First Declension; Second Declension; Adjectives of the 
first and second Declension. Contract Nouns. Attic Second Declen- 
sion ; Third Declension ; Stems ending in a Labial or a Palatal ; Stems 
ending in a Lingual Mute ; Stems ending in a Liquid ; Syncopated 
Stems; Stems ending in s; Stems ending in close Vowels; Stems 
ending in a Diphthong. Adjectives- Third Declension; Regular 
and Irregular Comparison. Defective and Irregular Comparison. 
Pronouns — Personal; Possessive; Intensive; Demonstrative; Rel- 
ative; Interrogative; Reciprocal and Reflexive. Translations of 
Greek to English and English to Greek, from the Reader, to illus- 
trate each lesson. Review. 

/Second Term. Verbs— Voices ; Moods ; Tenses ; Stems and 
Roots; Tense-Systems; Tense-Signs; Mood-Signs; Connecting Vow- 
els and Endings ; Inflection of Present System ; Inflection of Future 
and First Aorist Systems; First Perfect System ; Aorist and Future 
Passive Systems; Participles; Second Aorist and Second Perfect 
Systems; Contract Verbs; Principal Parts of Pure Verbs; Mute 
Verbs; Liquid Verbs and reasons for all changes; Verbs in mi; Ir- 
regular Verbs. Translation from the Reader, of Greek to English 
and English to Greek, to illustrate each lesson. Review. 

Third Term. Translation from the Hellenica, giving special care 
to Inflection and principal parts of verbs. Syntax of nouns. Moods 
and Tenses. Review. 

Second Year. Hirst Term. Hellenica. Selections. Moods 
and Tenses. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Hellenica and selections from Plato. Greek Prose 
Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Herodotus, Goodwin's Selections. Greek Prose 
Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Year. First Term. Iliad; first book. Greek Prosody. 
Scanning. Greek Prose Composition; ten lessons. Review. 

Second Term. Iliad ; second and third books, omitting Catalogue 
of Ships. Greek Prose Composition ; ten lessons. Review. 

Third Term. Greek Prose Composition; Greek Reviews. Text- 
books : Goodwin's Grammar, Leighton's Lessons, Jones's Com- 
position. 

ROMAN HISTORY. 

From the foundation of Rome to the re-union of the East and 
West. Dk. Leighton's History. Geography of all countries men- 
tioned. 

GRECIAN HISTORY. 

From the earliest times to the death of Alexander the Great. Dr. 
Smith's History." Geography of all countries mentioned. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 

FRENCH, 

First Year. First Term. Mag-ill's Grammar. Translations of 
Phrases and Simple Sentences. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Irregular Verbs. Sauveer's Oauseries Avec mes 
Eleves. Translations. French Composition. 

Third Term. Mag-ill's French Reader. Syntax begun. French 
Composition. Conversation. 

Second Year. First Term. Dialogues and anecdotes. Syntax 
continued. French Composition. Conversation. 

Second Term. Review of Verbs. Translations. French Compo- 
sition. Conversation. 

Third Term. French Classics. 

GERMAN. 

First Year. First Term. Comfort's Course, Parti. Gram- 
mar Translations. 

Second Term. Grammar continued. Comfort's First German 
Reader. Composition. 

Third Term. Comfort's Course, Part III. Composition- 
Grimms's Marchen. 

Second Year. First Term. A German Reader containing selec- 
tions from the best authors. (Comfort.) Conversation. 

Second Term. Translations. Composition. Conversation. 

Third Term. Reading. Literary Criticism. 



46 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Grammar-School Grade. 



The Grammar grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men and women not fully prepared, who wish to enter the 
Normal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in 
the rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School ; while, to those 
who are preparing for the High School, it offers excellent academic 
training. It is in direct charge of a Principal, and his assistantteachers 
are under the constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. 

Pupils often fail in their efforts to get a higher education, simply 
because their elementary instruction has been poor ; hence, great care 
is taken that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. 
Much care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that 
they shall acquire such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they may 
make good accountants. Those more advanced will have the oppor- 
tunity of studying book-keeping taught according to the most prac- 
tical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they 
are best fitted to do; and, during the second year, such as can do so 
are allowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and town is good. Vicious 
boys who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance 
here; nor are saloons or other places of evil resort allowed in the 
town. 



FIRST YEAR. 

Reading.— Give careful attention to expression and to quality of 
voice. See that the pupil reads as he talks. Drill the eye on the quick 
recognition of words. 

Spelling.— Written. Edwards's Analytical Speller. See 
that the pupil keeps a careful record of corrected words, makes fre- 
quent copies of the same, and applies three " Rules'' for spelling. 

Language.— Swinton's New Language Lessons. Supplement- 
ary work continued. Letter writing. Require frequent written ex- 
ercises. 

Geography.— Continue tracing, sketching, and work from refer- 
ence books. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 47 

Arithmetic— Finish Walton's Intellectual. In plan and 
purpose continue work of the preceding year. Decimal Fractions. 
Compound Numbers. 

Writing or Drawing. 



SECOND YEAR, 

Reading — Fifth Reader. Seven American Classics during 
third term. Thought-analysis. Careful study of expression. Use 
and application of rhetorical figures. Lead the pupils to admire and 
appreciate what is pure and lofty in literature. Let them exercise 
their taste in selecting and memorizing what is most beautiful, 
whether in poetry or prose. 

Spelling. -Select words that are interesting and practical from'dif- 
ferent spelling-books, other text-books, and from newspapers. Make 
a study of prefixes, suffixes, synonyms, homonyms, and derivations. 

Grammar. -Greene's. Composition work continued. Analyz- 
ing. 

Geography. — Guyot's Grammar School. Comparative and 
Mathematical Geography. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Written. Percentage (Interest, Par- 
tial Payments, Discount, Profit and Loss, etc.) Much oral drill on 
the foregoing. Ratio and Proportion. Analysis. 

Book-keeping.— Bryant's Common School. 

Science. — Natural Philosophy. Levers, motion, specific gravity, 
heat. (All illustrative.) 

Optional.— Latin, German. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Intermediate Grade, 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading.— Third Reader. Study of the long and the short vow- 
els; their mode of representation (Webster). All new words pro- 
nounced in the class when the lesson is assigned. Natural expression 
of thought. Pupil reads to himself before reading aloud. Choice 
selections memorized. 

Spelling. — Careful attention given to Spelling in connection with 
Reading and Language. 

Language.— Powell's How to Talk, supplemented byseeing- 
and talking-exercises from objects. Some written work (with pen- 
cils) in the class. Pains taken to secure systematic and connected 
thought. Neatness. 

Geography. — Distance. Scale. Map representation. Sketching. 
Molding. 

ARITHMETIC— Exercises in rapid addition, subtraction, multipli- 
cation and division. Thorough intellectual drill in oral work. 
Promptness. Problems iji I'. S. Money, made and performed by the 
pupils. 

Writing; — Daily practice in Writing and Drawing. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading. — Work of previous term continued. Study of diph- 
thongs and consonants. Phonic Analysis. The children relate the 
story of the lesson. Proof required that the pupil understands, be- 
fore he is asked to read aloud. He is led to glance from the book when 
within a few words of the close of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling. — As in previous grade. Copying paragraphs from the 
Reader. 

Language.— Work of first term continued. Children encouraged 
to talk freely about what they have seen, and to relate their own ex- 
perience. (The teacher must be a good listener). The children 
helped to right habits of thinking. Correct forms, whether written 
or spoken, to be strongly emphasized ; false forms, even when under 
criticism, to be rarely repeated. Pupils led to give full descriptions 
of objects. (Pew questions). 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 49 



Geography.— The continents and their relative positions. Study 
of a globe. Work of the natural boundaries. 

Arithmetic— Drill work, oral and written, continued. Frac- 
tions—illustrated by the use of money, dry measure, counters, sticks, 
or lines. No guessing allowed, i. e. no opportunity given for it. 

Drawing or Writing.— Special attention given to position and 
movement. 



THIRD TERM, 

Reading.— Third Header. Sight reading. Attention given to 
the meaning of new words. The pupil's acquaintance with words 
shown by his using them in sentences The pupils use their own 
language in the explanation of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling.— By sound and letter. Silent letters noted. Copying 
as in previous grade. 

Language.— How to Talk, supplemented by work in Natural 
Science, with mounted specimens of birds, quadrupeds, and insects. 

Geography. — The pupil's notions of agriculture and commerce 
extended. Illinois. Chicago. Sketching. 

Arithmetic — Walton's Intellectual. — Accuracy, neatness, 
and promptness. Pupils required to make problems. Drill. 

Writing. — Daily practice. Much attention given to form and 
neatness in all written work. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading.— Fourth Reader with occasional lessons from supple- 
mentary books and papers. Attention to suggestions made in refer- 
ence to the the work of the preceding grades. Use and explanation 
of a few simple forms of figurative language. More frequent use 
of the Dictionary. 

Spelling — Important words from the reader and selected words 
from a "word-book" used in the grade. 

Language. — Finish how to talk, with much supplementary 
work. 

Geography.— Relief, climate, productions. Tracing and sketch- 
ing of the different groups of The United states. Descriptive Geog 
raphy of the same. Judicious use of Gazetteer and other reference 
books. The work made interesting by correct mental pictures. 

Aritm m btio.- Walton's I n pj llkotua l -oral and written work. 
Pupils taught to illustrate and to prove by means of lines and ob- 
jeots. Logical analysis required and oare taken to make the work a 
valuable discipline. 

Writing-. — Drawing or writing suited to the grade. Pains taken 
to see that the pupils form light habits of position and movement. 

SCIENCE. Illustrative work in Natural History, with living ani- 
mals and mounted specimens. 



50 . ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Primary Grade, 



FIRST YEAR, 



Reading.— Lessons in script from the blackboard, during the first 
half of the year; Edwards's First Reader, in connection with sup- 
plementary reading, during the last five months. 

I. A list of all words given is kept by the teacher. Constant re- 
view of these words in new stories. 

II. The children presented with connected thought, as soon as 
possible. Care taken that the stories are fresh, wholesome, and en- 
tertaining. 

Spelling.— Connected with Reading and Language. Much 
copying of perfect forms of words and sentences. Children guarded 
against false spelling. During the second and third terms, they write 
original sentences containing words found in the reading lessons. 

Phonics. — I. Ear-Culture. The teacher spells, by sound, any 
word within the vocabulary of the children. The ear trained until 
instant recognition of the word follows. 

II. Imitation by the children. 

III. Powers of the consonants taught. 

IV. Vowels begun. 

Writing. — Object lessons given to introduce the different kinds 
of lines. Analysis of the small letters. The various combinations of 
letters taught. Capital letters introduced as needed to express 
thought, but not analyzed. 

Language. — I. First Term. — Oral work. Freedom of expression 
is sought. Lessons on Animals and Plants as bases for talks. The 
children trained to see, to think, and to say logically. 

II. Children trained to express connected thought by relating 
stories, giving descriptions, etc. 

III. — A classified list of the errors of the children is kept by the 
teacher, and the correct forms are drilled upon. 

IV. During the third term the children write their thoughts 
upon simple subjects. They also write letters. 

Number. — Concrete Number taught through 10. Addition and 
Subtraction begun with i and 2. Multiplication and Division begun 
in learning 4. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 

I. Order; a. Children handle objects and find results, b. The 
teacher holds the objects, to secure rapid seeing and combining, c. 
Children originate concrete problems, d. After combining to form 
the new number, the children are not permitted to count by ones. 

II. — Figures. Figures and signs taught after the first term. 

III. — Fractions. Halves, thirds, and fourths taught by cutting, 
paper-folding and drawing. 

IV. — Measures. Pints, quarts, gallons, feet, and yards, taught 
with measures. 

Drawing. — Constructive Exercises. I. a. Paper-folding, b. 
Patterns made with straight lines, sticks of colored card-board being 
used. 

II. Patterns made with sticks, squares and triangles. 

III. All patterns transferred to slates. 

IV. Drawing of straight-line objects. 

V. Clay Molding. 



SECOND YEAR, 

Reading.— Edwards's First Reader finished. Additional 
eading matter equivalent to four First Readers mastered, a. Chil- 
dren trained to group words rapidly, b. They tell the story ; also, 
express their conception by drawing. 

Written Spelling.— Drill given in all studies. 

Phonics. — Consonants reviewed, vowels begun. 

Writing.— Capital letters begun. Analysis of each letter as 
given. 

Language.— First year's oral work continued, written work 
greatly extended. Lessons in Zoology and Botany furnish materials 
for compositions. Powell's How to Talk begun. 

Number. — I. First year's work reviewed. 

II. Each number through 20 mastered. (The results do not ex- 
ceed 26). a. Much drill in applying the fundamental processes of 
arithmetic to each of these numbers— instantaneous results required. 

III. Addition and Subtraction tables (even series) of 2's, 3's 
and 4's learned through 24, 36 and 48, respectively ; also, the Multi- 
plication and Division tables of 2's, 3's and 4's. Written work con- 
nected with the tables as they are learned. 

IV. "Place" value of figures taught, with objects. The reading 
and writing of numbers through thousands. Children taught to 
recognize money, and to make change ; also to write dollars and 
cents. 

V. The fractions learned are reviewed ; fifths and sixths are 
taught with problems. 

Drawing. — I. Patterns made with card-board or paper, cut 
into curvilinear forms. These transferred to slate. 



52 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

II. Drawing from objects continued. 

III. Drawing Book No. I. — Industrial Drawing. 

IV. Work in water colors begun. 

V. Clay molding. 



THIRD YEAR. 

Readtng.— Edwards's Second Reader completed ; also, four 
supplementary readers. Fresh papers and magazines are constantly 
accessible to the children. Vowel sounds completed. 

Writing. — Capital letters completed and reviewed during the 
first term. 

Language. — Powell's How to Talk continued. Much writ- 
ten composition. 

Number. — The tables through the io's. Written work corre- 
sponding. Fractions through tenths. The reading and writing 
of numbers through thousands. Measures previously given re- 
viewed with problems ; Dry Measure learned. 

Geography. — (Lessons in Direction, Place, and Form, have been 
given as general exercises during.the first and second years.) I. A 
map of the school-room drawn by the children. #, Children taught 
what a map is. b. Meaning of scale of a map taught, and a scale 
agreed upon. c. Direction on a map taught, d. Drawing of ob- 
jects in the school-room. 

II. Lessons upon the following topics: Normal,— farms sur- 
rounding, imaginary trips to neighboring towns, McLean County, a 
trip to Chicago, to St. Louis. 

Drawing. — I. Work in curves reviewed. 

II. Much drawing from objects. 

III. Drawing Book No. 2. 

IV. Work in water colors continued. 

V. Clay molding. 

GENERAL LESSONS. 
Calisthenics, Music, Poetry, Botany, Zoology. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 



Additional Information, 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of 
the University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect under- 
standing should exist between the President and those with whom 
the students board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students 
in their rooms. 

Board, in good families, costs from #3.00 to $4.00 a week, ex- 
clusive of fuel, lights, and washing ; when the fuel and lights are 
furnished the charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one half by boarding in 
clubs, and by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable 
rent in the village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the 
necessary Expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, 
apparel, traveling, and board in vacation : 

Board, 39 weeks, - - from #78 00 to $156 00 

Washing, - - " 15 00 to 25 00 

Books and Stationery, - " 10 00 to 15 00 

Total, - - - $103 00 to 196 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take 
the pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

No one is admitted to the Normal Department who does not 
declare an intention to become a teacher ; but he may be freed from 
his obligation to teach in Illinois, by paying tuition at the rate of 
thirty dollars a year. 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they 
may have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the Uni- 
versity. Students arriving on the I. C. and C. & A. railroads should 
come to Normal station ; those arriving by other roads can reach 
Normal from Bloomington by street cars. In no case is the hiring 
of a carriage necessary. 



54 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

The University Library is choice in character and contains 
1,800 volumes of valuable standard books. Additions are made to 
it from time to time. 

The Diploma of the University is conferred upon all who credit- 
ably complete its full course of study. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphian and 
the Wrightonian, each of which has a well-selected library. 

The Museum and room for Microscopic work are in the Univer- 
sity building, and to these the students of the University have access 
under suitable restrictions. 

The Special Summer Term for Teachers has been discontinued 
for the^present. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 55 



ADVERTISEMENT, 



The preceding pages show that the State Normal University 
offers excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of 
four distinct lines of study. 

I. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 

The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity, -it is for this that the University exists — all the other de- 
partments were established to assist in doing this work. Neverthe- 
less, the other departments will serve well the purpose of those 
wishing instruction in their several fields, even though they have no 
design to become teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of 
teaching. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three 
years ; yet, if pupils can show by a thorough examination that they 
are fully prepared on any of the studies of the course, they will be 
excused from pursuing those studies. On the other hand, no student 
will be allowed to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain 
result, no matter how much time he may have given to.it. 

II. TRAINING WORK. 

This is the strictly professional work of the Normal School, and 
all who graduate from the Normal School must take the full course. 
But, by the recent action of the Board of Education, any persons who 
are found to be prepared may take the professional study and prac- 
tice alone, and receive a certificate for work successfully done. This 
offers to the teachers of the State an opportunity for strictly profes- 
sional Improvement, of which it is hoped many will avail themselves. 
See also page 36. 

III. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 

Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chem- 
istry, and Mineralogy, are excellent; and we now offer them to such 
as desire to make these studies a specially, at a very small cost. 

IV. MODEL DEPARTMENT. 

This school, in its several grades, oilers great advantages for 
obtaining academic instruction of any grade below that of our best 
colleges; and it will be observed that the cost, of tuition is very rea- 
sonable. Pupils completing the work of the High School are allow- 
ed to graduate and receive ^the formal diploma of the Institution. — 
See page 41. 



56 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Calendar for 1885-6 



The School Year of thirty-nine weeks is divided into three 
Terms. 

The First Term, of fifteen weeks, begins on Monday, Septem- 
ber 7th, and closes on Thursday, December 17th. Examination at 
the close of the term. Annual contest of the Literary Societies on 
Wednesday evening, December 16th. Semi-annual meeting of the 
Board of Education on Wednesday, December 9th. 

VACATION OF TWO WEEKS. 

The Second Term begins on Monday, January 4th, 1886, and 
closes on Thursday, March 25th. Examination at the end of the 
term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term begins on Monday, April 5th, and closes on 
Thursday, June 24th. Examination during the last week of the term. 
Annual meeting of Alumni, June 23d. Annual meeting of the Board 
of Education on Wednesday, June 23d. Commencement exercises 
on Thursday, June 24th. 

VACATION OF TEN WEEKS. 
The New School Year opens on Monday, September 6th, 1886. 



UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOI9-URBANA 




12 047757759